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An Excellent Kind of 
Protect ion A (/aiv st 
Imposition or Want 
Is AjTorded Bu Head- 
inq The Hera hi. 






Spirits of tlie Greeks Have 

Recovered From tlie 

Shock or Defeat. 


We Fit the Hard to Fit. 

The fat man, the slim man, the extra size man, the tall 
:nan, the short man, the long-armed man, the short-armed 
mar, can all be perfectly fitted with our Pickwick system of 
light shaped Clothing for odd-shaped men. We're the only 
house that sells this great make of Clothing in Duluth. 

Spring Suits and Overcoats $12, $15, $18 and $20. 

There is Much Excitement 

at Athens "Cabinet Crisis 


that many of these unfortunate men 
have been massacred. 

The powers have ah-eady exchanged 
views on the situation in Thessaly. 
Russia, however, has declared that no 
l<ind of intervention is possible before 
the Turks have thoroughly established 
their position. The losses during the 
recent fighting near Larissa are be- 
lieved to l)e very heavy. Gen. Smolen- 
ski's brigade has fallen hack to Kar- 
ditza to protect the left wing of the 
Greek army. 

Paris. April 2C.— The Rerlin corres- 
pondent of the Figaro telegraphs that 
it is semi-oflicially announced there 
that Greece will neither solicit nor ac- 
cept the intervention of the powers 
and is preparing to negotiate direct 
with Turkey. 

Delyannis, the Greek Premi- 
er, Speaks in Hopeful 

and Boys' 

West Superior 

Williamson & Mendenhall. 

af ttie 


UpholsterlniT, Dra 
peries and Shades. 

Zenith City Carpet Cleaning Worlds, 

Telephone 699. 

Ttiomas HaQoibal. 


'"'"—» I* '"I'lliiiiiiil J fr-ww-mj 

I Furnish 


I Current 

Athens, April 26.— The excitement 
here is increasing and in many quarters 
a cabinet crisis is expected. The spirits 
of the Athenians are rallying from the 
shock they experienced on receipt of the 
news of the retreat of the Greek army 
from Larissa, and the talk of persever- 
ing with the war is more general. The 
newspaper comments arc. as a rule, 
more hopeful, and peoi)le are l>eginning 
to recognize that the situation is not as 
critical as at first supposed. A detach- 
ment of 250 Garibaldians has left this 
city for Epirus, but RIccotti Garibaldi 
remains here to of^anizo the Italian 
volunteers who are constantly arriving. 
Col. Manos, the commander of the 
troops operating against the 
Kpirus, is leaving Arta and 
the march upon Janina. 
Arta dated Saturday 
that detachments of 

riQHT and 


* ^ 



I For Light and Power. 

SncciMors to Hartroan 
Ueaeral £lectiic Co. 

OFFICES— Rooms 4-5-6, 
216 W. Sup. St. Duluth. 


Turks In 

will resume 

Dispatches from 

evening announce 

Greek troops were leaving there for 


Advices received from Larissa say the 
quantity of military stores abandoned 
by the Greeks at Tyrnavo and other 
places proves that they did not retreat, 
but fled precipitately. The Greek gov- 
ernment has demanded of the directors 
of the The.ssalian railroads that they 
continue the service of the Volo-Larissa 
railroad. If the directors refuse, the 
government will occupy the line with 
troops. Three steamers have been sent 
from here to Volo to bring away the wo- 
men and children who have .sought 
refuge there. In official circles here it 
is not believed that Volo is in danger at 
present, and the Greek fleet is relied 
upon to protect the port in case of ne- 

London, April 36.— The Graphic's 
Larissa correspondent says that on 
Thursday Gen. Macris, the virtual 
commander-in-chief of the Greek army 
in Thessaly resigned. He will be suc- 
ceeded by Gen. Mavromichaells, 


Tarns Bixby Has Been Sum- 
moned to Washington. 

Washington, April 26.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Tams Bixby has been 
summoned to Washington. It is said 
here that he has l)een asked to come 
by Secretary Gage. This part of the 
rumor, however, could not be verified 
this morning. In the event that the 
treasury offleials have asked Bixby to 
come to the capital, it is more than 
probable that Secretary Gage and 
President McKinley have the Minne- 
sotan in mind for I'nited States treas- 
urer or some other prominent office in 
that department. 

Bixby's friends hero have requested 
him not to make a right for the United 
States railway commissionership and 
are evidently disposed to push him for 
a position just as good or lietter, in the 
treasury department. Charles A. Nim- 
ocks. the Minneapolis candidate, 
thinks his chances have improved! 
now that Bixl>y's friends are going to 
try to get him some other office. 

New York Prepared 
Grand Pageant 

For the 

Military Evidences on Every 

Hand—Thousands at 




Establishe i \^^0. 

T, W. II00PE8. 



$12,500.00 to Loan on Improved Property. 

t s 

Sarsaparilla is the thing 
to drink in the spring, 
thore'e nothicg like Sovcm 

''Severn ^ 

Sarsaparilla" I 

I A delicious beverage and an linexcelled spring tonic-ask (or it. I 

- ' ■ ■ — • 

I 5overn Carbonating Co., Jiv'r^':!"'"' I 

••""•""" i»n«iimiimi.inuniii •••«nimniniiinitniii.uiiiii.miiniiiniiiii,iii„i,„„„„„„; 


Says That the Turks Will Not 
Attack Volo. 

London, April 26.— The Times today 
publishes a dispatch from Athens dated 
Saturday night, giving an account of 
an interview with the Greek premier, 
M. Delyannis. The latter is quoted as 
saying that neither the king nor the 
government had received any informa- 
day from the (ireek army in 
beyond the announcements 


Minnesota's Chances of Getting 
Offices Growing Less. 

Washington. April 26.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— President McKinley sent in 
another big l)atch of appointments to 
the senate today, but not a Minnesotan 
was touched by presidential lightning. 
It had been anticipated by Representa- 
tive Heatwole. Senator Davis and other 
members of the Minnesota delegation 
that their state would land one or two 
good paying offices today. 

Having passed th? North Star state 
again, however, it is not at all likely 
that any Minnesota appointments will 
be made for some time. As a matter 
of fact the prospects for getting any 
thinir outside of local oltices are ex 
j-^edingly slim. 

Foreign Men-oP-War on Hand 

—President and Party 

En Route. 

Made from 
Crsslcy Park 
Spring Water. 


Flood Damage There Already 
is Enormous. 


C»ttumwa. lov.a. April iti.— It was be- 
lieved that the flood was at its worst 
last night. I>ui the river rose a foot dur- 1 ^V*^ 
ing the night and is now higher than it 
has been since 1S76. The damage is tre- 
mendous. The Hurlingion road, which 
has been kept open with a mighty effnrt. 
gave up at 11 o'clock last night. The 
main line communication from Chica-go 
to Denver is now cut off. Of six rail- 
roads here the only trains moving are 
the \Val>ash from the south and Mil- 
waukee north. 

All the Burlington. Rock Island and 
Central and all the Milwaukee and 
AVai^ash traffic south is stopped ( ntirt-ly. 
Kven the right-of-way fences in many ' 
cases are out of sight «m the Roek ■ 
Island and Burlington roads for miles, j 
It is believed the tracks have bt ; n | 
washed entirely away. Even when the I 
water recedes it will take days to re- 1 
establish communication. Many townb 1 
report a condition e jually bad. I 

The water is flowing across the busi ' 
ncss r'ortion of South Ottumwa. Th-- ' 
population is in a panic. Hundreds of i 
men are w.»rking on the levee at the 
west end of the city. If the levee breaks 
the water will come down some main ' 
business and residence streets in lor- ! 
rents. The situation is precarious. 

don their homes nr move to the second 
stories. At Hannibal. Mo., all the low 
lands are now inundated and the water 
covers the Missouii. Kansas & TexatJ 
switch tracks i>n the river frcmt. Th.- 
Suny levee is not considered in danger 
yet, and it is believed that it will suc- 
cessfully resist the pirsistent rise. 

The bottom lands aouve Hannibal are 
a dreary waste of water as far as th<* 
can reach. The water hns crossed 
tho track of the St. Louis, Keokuk & 
Xorthwestern between there and 
Quincy. and passenger trains on that 
road go to Burlington over the Quincy 


1 Kansas City. April 26.— A special Jo 

the Star from Maryville. Mo., says: 

Maryville is almost <-ompletc!y water 

bound. The floods are the worst ever 

; known in the county. The Piatt, whieh 

; runs through the eastern ?)art of the 

I county, the One Hundred and Two. 

; which runs through its center, and ihi' 

Xodaway. which runs through the 

1 western, are all out of their Itank.s. EtUh 

I is about a mile wide and considerable 

damage is being done. All the roads in 

, the county, the Wabash, two liranches 

; of the r:urlington and the Chicago Great 

I Western are unable to reach the city. 

tion that 
: that the Greek forces had been success- 
fully crmcentrated at Pharsalos. to 
which place they had retreated in good 
order, saving all their artillery except 
the siege guns, which they had been 
forced to abandon. Gen. Smolenski's 
column, concerning which the greatest 
anxiety was felt, has reache<l Pharsalos 
safely, and, the premier added, 40.0uO 
Greek troops are now concentrated at 
Pharsalos. which is a i>lace of consider- 
able strength, the advisabilitv of oc- 
cupying it in case of retreat having long 
been under consideration by the gov- 

M. Delyannis said there was needless 
alarm regardin/r the safety of Volo, 
adding there wa.s no reas<m to fear that 
the Tuiks would atteinut to occupy it. 
The success of the (.reek troons in 
Epirus. he i)ointed out. was a counter- 
poise to the reverses in Thessaly, and, 
a<cording to unofficial information, the 
(Jreeks expected to arrive at Janina on 
Saturday night. 

The premier was convinced .\thcns 
would remain quiet; that the people had 
plaicd confidence in the king, and the 
government ha<l assured the Times cor- 
respondent there was no reason to fear 
any disturbance. M. Delyannis. in 
spite of his age and severe anxieties, 
appeared t«. be in the best of health and 

Interviews with the ministers of 
marine and war were also obtained ov 
the Times correspondent. The former 
stated that he ha<l not received conth- 
mation of the rumf)r that Deagatch had 
been bombarded hy the Greek fleet. 
After the destruction of Platamona and 
Katerina, the minister of marine added, 
the Eastern squadron had been ordered 
to find and engage the Turkish fleet, 
and the present location of the squadron 
was not known. The m.inister said nn 
Saturday that there were 30,000 Greek 
troops gathered at Pharsalos, and that 
every effort was being made to reinfoiep 
them. Two thousand five hundr -d 
gendarmes and engineers were then 
leaving Athens for Volo. 


Positively Said It Will Be One 

Washington, April 26.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— The positive announcement is 
made here again today that the sub- 
committee of the sanate finance com- 
mittee has decided to reduce the duty 
on white pine and hemlock from $2 to 
$1 per 1000. The Northwestern lumber- 
men here still maintain, however, that 
the Dingley bill schedule has not and 
will not be changed by the senate com» 

New York, April 26.— Tomorrow's 
pageantry is being vividly forecast to- 
day on the streets of this city and on 
the waters that encompass the town. 
Many public buildings have been decor- 
ated with flags and bunting in honor of 
the soldier-president whose mausoleum 
is to be dedicated with ceremonies in 
which all the states of the Union and 
many foreign governments will be rep- 
resented. Everywhere one goes about 
town are to be seen men in uniform, 
the military predominating, while 
sailors and marines from the foreign 
men-of-war anchored in the river and 
harbor are to be met with. Cruiseis, 
battleships, gunboats, torpedo boats, 
dispatch boats and launches moving 
about from one to the other or from 
craft to shore are objects of Interest to 
denizens of town or country, who line 
the river front watching the naval rep- 
resentatives of so many governments. 

Every train reaching New York or 
Jersey City brings its hundreds of 
strangers to swell the throngs, already 
made more dense than usual by the 
earlier comers. The hotel corridors are 
crowded with uniformed officers of the 
army or National guard of the several 
states, and with the more gorgeously 
attired members of the staff of the gov- 
ernors who have come as the special 
guests of the city. Thousands upon 
thousands flocked to the vicinity of the 
Grant tomb on Riverside drive to obtain 
a nearer view of the resting place of 
the hero than will be possible tomor- 

Preparations for the accommodation 
of the multitude of sightseers on the 
morrow are well advanced. Along th.: 
entire line of march ashore stands ha\ e 
been erected, except in cases whcie 
they would interfere with the rights of 
residential property owners, and over 
these structures the buildin-g depart- 
ment i.s exercising a supervision cal- 
culated to secure immunity from acci- 
dent. The weather today is threatenin.g, 
the atmosphere being characterized l)y 
a high degree of humidity, but accord- 
ing to the weather bureau's observer, 
there is every promise of a fair day to- 


Great Sugar Refiner Passes 
Away in New York. 

New York, April 26.- Theodore A. 
Havemeyer. president of the American 
Sugar Refining company, died at an 
early hour this morning at his home in 
this <ity. Mr. Havemeyer was vice 
president of the sugar trust, and was 
born in New York city in 183!). His 
brothi'r, Henry O. Havemeyer, is the 
president of the com!)a:iy. Theodore at 
an early age began work in his father's 
refinery and learned all the details of 
the sugar refining industry. He wa.n 
admitted into partnership in IStil. and 

I soon afterwards opened a refinery of his 

I own. 

To his millions made in sugar he ad- 
ded hundreds of thousands made in the 
banking l>usiness and by wise dealings 
in real estate. In 1862 he married Miss 
Emil C. Delonsey. the daughter of 
Charles Delonsey, by whom he had 
several children. He lived in a palace 
on Madison avenue. Although an 
American. Mr. Havemeyer lived most 
of his years abroad, and was decorated 
by the Austrian emperor with the order 
of Leopold. For twenty-five years he 
was consul general of Vienna. 


St. Louis. Mo.. April 2t>.— The Mis.vis- 

sil'pi registered a decline her- I'.ils 

morning, l.ut above, at Keokuk, larini- 

bal and other r)la<es. a rise of 1.5 fi'et 

is shown, and the Missouri Is also boom- 

ng. At Kansas City the advance fur 

the past twenty-four hours has been 

fully two feet, while at Boonville it is 

1.2 feet. There are places neur Quincy 

where the water spreads ovei- ihf low 

'ands from bluff to bluff, making the 

iver from eight t.> ten miles wide. Tiie 

•vees. can- stand a finit or two more 

• ater. but the danger lies in the con- 

• nual rising of the surface water on the 
.jside. whi< h is now alnujst to the top 

yf the banks. Everything portable has 
•(•rrivetl from the Clevo districts, and 

he guards on the levees are kc 

lose wat( h night and day. 

The Mississippi and Des Moines riv-is 
v^ent over the embankments at tlnve 
lifferent places and inundated Alex- i John 
andria. Mo., compellin^b' people to aban- the 

Williani.stitwn. Mas.-.. Ar>ril _•':.— ryru-. 
Morri.xs Dodd. professor of m;it!i< niAiits 
in Williani.v colIerTe for niori' than a 
quarter of .i century, died last ii::;ht of 
Miflammjition of the l«jw< Is. l>rofe.;sor 
p..dd w-as .ine of the b-st known .11. d 
Iwst beloved memln-rs of the VV"illi;;m-i 
raeio;y. and his death will he a grier to 
thou.xands of men in all parts Of the 
country who knew him. Me horn 
m i:r..i|.ill)iii. ,\. y.. Nov. 19. 1X2.-. 1).. eli- 
leretl Williams in isr.l. and grad.ialed in 
'S.j:> with the highest honoi-s. lU- la;.--ht 
in Salem. N. Y.. Jeff-rson eolle^-e .md .t 
the iMiliana state uidver.-iiiv un-d 1.S7(. 
when he came to Williams. Me leaves a 
widow and two unmarrie<I daugiiters. 

New York. April 26.— Charles B. Fos- 
dick, president of the Second National 
bank, died at his home in this city to- 
day, aged 7J years. He was one of ih^- 
founders and the first rnesident of the 
Hide and Leather bank. 


St. Louis. Mo.. April 26.— Dr. John F. 
Hill, of Augusta. Me., wtis married to- 
day to Mr.s. Laura Colman Liggett, 
daughter of Hon. Norman J. Colman! 
ex-secretary of agriculture, at the resi- 
dence of her father in this eity. Dr. 
Snyder. F>astor of the Church of 
Messiah, performed the ceremony. 


A Further Withdrawal May be 
Looked For. 

New York, April 26.— A dispatch lo 
the Journal from Athens says: Al- 
though Crown Prince Constantine 
hopes to assemble 30,000 men at Phar- 
sala. it is certain that h*- will be unaide 
to fight a battle in that vicinity. In- 
stead, he will be foj<ed to retreat to 
the Orthrys mountains, about twenty 
miles nearer Athens. These mountains 
form the border of the Thessalian basin, 
the northern boundary of which was 
forced by Edhem Pasha at the Milouna 
pass. The other sides of the basin are 
formed by the Pindus mountains on 
the west and the gulf of Volo on the 
east. Many foreign military experts 
believe that the Greek army will melt 
away during a further retreat. 

It is now reported in this city that 
the Turks haw pillaged Larissa. Ow- 
ing to the nature of th«' staitipede there 
when the news arrived that the Turks 
were elosing in on the eity. it is doubt- 
ful if the (Jreeks succeede«l in remov- 
ing their wounded. Citizens here fear 

Washington, April 26.— (Special to The 
Herald.) — Ex-Congressman Kiefer's 
chances for securing the ((jmmissioner- 
ship of immigration are now very 
slight. It is understood today that this 
place will be given either to ex-iirand 
Master Powderly of the Knights of 
Lal>or or Henry J. Dcilly. (jf Phila- 

Frankfort, Ky.. Apiil 26.— <Jnly a for- 
mal ballot with one vole for each can- 
didate was taken in the senatorial race 
today. The agreement was reached 
because of numerous pairs that do not 
expire till Wednesday, on which day 
Deboe says he will surely be elected. 

. Madrid, April 26.— A dispatch to the 
Herald from Manilla says that 2.5,000 in- 
surgents, who have not submitted to 
the Spaniards, have taken up a position 
in the mountains and are offering a 
stout resistance to the troops. The re- 
call of (Jen. Polavieja, it is said, has 
produced a bail impression in the 
Philippine islands. 

PRESIDENT Mckinley. 

Crowd of Notables En Route 
From the Capital. 

Washington, April 26.— Just on sched- 
ule time the presidential train pulled 
out of the Sixth street station of the 
Pennsylvania railroad at 10:30 o'clock 
bound for New York with a distin- 
guished party aboard, all the guests of 
the city of New York, to attend the 
ceremonies connected with the dedica- 
tion of the (Jrant monument. The traiti 
was made up of seven coaches, and it 
was noticeable that the president solved 
in advance any question of precedence 
that might have arisen by himself tak- 
ing the last coach on the train. 

There was first a combination bag- 
•gage car and smoker, then a dining car, 
then the vestibuled chair car Emelia, 
for the accommodation of the commit- 
tee, members <if the press and other un- 
official guests of the Pennsylvania road. 
The chair coaches Aliza and Celeste 
were occupied by the ambassadors, the 
foreign ministers and their attaches and 
personal servitors. The car Dorcas was 
occupied by the members of the cabinet 
and their ladies, Mrs. Grant and her 
children. Rear Admiral Brown, Adju- 
tant Gen. Ruggles and a few other oflt- 

The president's car was No. 63, the 
private car of President Thompson of 
the Pennsylvania. It had been fully 
adorned with flowers and made very 
cheerful in appearance by the fore- 
thought of the Pennsylvania railroad s 
officials, w ho had charge 01 the train. 

Many of the members of the party 
began to arrive early at the station and 
were promptly assigned to their respec- 
tive seats without friction. A few- 
minutes before the time set for the start 
the president's carriage drove up to 
the station, followed by that of Secre- 
tary Porter. The president assisted Mrs. 
McKinley from the coach and across the 

Youngstown. Ohio, April 26.— "Tillie" 
Anderson, the Chicago racer. Itroke the 
woman's half mile record, flying start, 
at 10:,'!0 this morning. She rode the 
distance in .->2 :;-,''. seconds. Her former 
re(.ord was .'i3 2-5. She was paced by a 
tandem. The course was straight- 

Harrisburg, Pa., April 26.— Col. 
Joseph H. Gray, of Pittsburg, died this 
morning at the Harrisburg hospital of 
apoplexy. He was taken ill late last 
night, while en route from Pittsburg to< 
New York, as a guest of the Fourteenth: 
regiment. Ho died thirty minutes! 
after being admitted to the hospital. 


Chicago. April 26.— Arnold Haller. a' 
bookkeeper and an ex-lieutenant in thej 
(Jerman army, shot himself in the^ 
temple at his boarding house. No. 418 
La Salle avenue today, in an attempt 
to commit suicide. The attempt was 
unsucessful. however, and Haller, rais-' 
ing his window, plunged to the ground, 
a distance of twenty-five feet. His in- 
juries will undoubtedly prove fatal. His 
employers say his accounts are straight. ' 

Jackson. Mo.. April 26.— An accident 
occurred here last evening resulting in 
the drowning of four persons. Joe 
Johnson was coming to town in a cov-i 
ered wagon, accompanied by Mrs.' 
Bugg, her son, 5 .years old. and her 
baby, and Miss Minnie Frazer. John- 1 
son attempted to ford the creek, just 
east of this city, which was much swol-j 
len, when the wagon was overturned.! 
Johnson swam to the bank, but the re-i 
mainder of the party were drowned, I 






± lie immense purcnase ot manuracturers 

Remnants of Silks 

Made by us in Chicago last week has finally showed up atter 
being on the way between Chicago and Duluth since April 20th 
This purchase embraces $5000.00 worth of Black and Colojed 
Silks of every description bought by us at Half their real value 
and come in lengths from 3-4 of a yard up to Dress Patterns. 

Tomorrow RlSiorning^ Tuesday April 27th 

The entire purchase will be put on sale at our Silk department 
and on the tables in our dress goods aisles. And with it on 
our Black Goods counter our $2500.00 purchase of— 


The finest and handsomest goods ever shown at the head of the 
lakes. THE VALUES WE WILL OFFER are simply wonder- 
ful and must be seen to be appreciated—Remember there is but 
one big store and that is the BIG GLASS BLOCK STORE OF 


Tomorrow morning at 8 a.m. and continu- 
ing until all are sold. 

Colored Silks- 

LOT 1—27 -inch plain colored Habutai 
checked Taffetas and fancy Taffetas 
worth 50c, 75c, 85c and $1.00, for this 
sale; per yard 

Colored Sil!<s==fe^tths... 

LOT 2—600 short lengths of changeable Taffetas, regular 
dollar goods; also a lot of fancy Taffetas ~ 

worth $1.25, the lengths are from 3-4 of a 
yard up to 7 yards, sale price 

'affctas, regular 


Colored 5ilks- 

LOT 3—1000 picecs fancy Silks and Satins 
checks and plaids, all worth $1.00, $1.25 
and $1.50 in lengths from 1 to 10 yards, 
sale price 

in stripes 


Colored 5ilks== 

fancy Taffetas, 


LOT 4— Beautiful colored Moire Velours 
we have the same goods in stock (our 
regular stock) at $1.75, $2.00 and $2.25, 
sale price 

Black Silks L^.^"'"^^"* 

LOT 1— Rich Brocades and Plain Black Silks in 1, 2 3 
4 and 5 yard lengths worth $1.25 and — ' *•> » 

$1.50, ail go at 

Black Silks 


LOT 2— Another lot of beautiful brocaded 
a^ plain ones, lengths from 1 to 10 
yards, values $1.75, $2.00 and $2.25, all 


as well 


Black 5ilks 

LOT 3— This lot has Moire Velours, rich brocades, pcau 
De Soies, Satin Duchess, Moire Antique ^f^ #% 
and Gros Grains in lengths from 4 to 15 CSSf^^ 
yards and worth from $1.50 to $3, sale price ^^ ^9 ^V 

Black Dress Fabrics. 

• Divided into three lots at 49c, 69c and 98c. 
First Lot" 

$2, $3 and $4 Rich Black 
Dress Fabrics in Silk and Wool, 
Mohair and Wool, Mohair 
Fancies, Silk Grenadines, Mo- 
hair and Wool Grenadines, etc., 
$2, $3 and $4 values- 
Sale price per yard 

Second Lot-- 

$1.35, $1.50 and $1.75 Rich 
Black Dress Fabrics inEtamiucs, 
Canvass Cloths, Figured Mo- 
hais, Brocades, Black Brocades, 
etc., $1.35, $1.50, $1.75 values — 
Sale Price per yard 

Third Lot— • 

89c, $1.00 and $1.25 Rich Black Dress Fal^rics in 
Silk figured Mohairs, figured 
Brillantianes, new Brocades, 
Fancy Jacquards, Lace Striped 
Grenadines, Henriettas, Serges, 
etc., S9c, $1 and $1.25 values- 
Special price per yard 

Dress Patterns. 

Extraordinary sale of high grade imported Dress 
Patterns in rich colorings in silk and wool and all 
wool, 50 distinct and separate patterns that have 
sold at $10, $13 50, $15 and $18 each, for this 
sale and while they last — 











36«inch Rustle Taffeta 

In lengths from 2 to 8 yards, 15c quality, for this sale 

4C a yard 
Be on hand at 8 a.m. sharp, first come gets first 
choice, no favoritism shown. 




fl p -w' .I WIH WI»p 

Lll ' JJ«-M-tf ■» 

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'■ I ' ■■■■^1 



■ ■■■■ 


Every Day Adds to the Gold Discov 

eries in the Rainy Lake 



A Well=Known Financial Firm Buys 
an Interest in theMascotte 


Report That Chnton Markell Made 

a Good Sale to an English 


Rat Portape. Ont.. April _';'.— (Speiial 
to The Herald.)— Sir Roderic-k Cameron, 
of New York eity. has purchased a one- 
eiphth interest in the Mascotte mine 
from the Coliieugh Mining: eompany. 
The deal was for spot cash, embraced 
seven other properties* on Camp bay 
and is cojisidered t)ne of the most im- 
portant made here for some time as 
Sir Roderick represents the well-known 
tinancial firm of R. \V. Cameron & Co.. 
hence it shows confidence in the gen- I 
uineness of these Ontario gold fields 
from a quarter that will direct addi- 
tional capital and investigation this 

The Mascotte was discovered in Au- 
gust. 1896. by George Oirard. a pros- 
pector for the Coronadf) Mining com- 
pany. Later, it was sold to the Col- 
cleugh Mining company. Today, a 
shaft is down thirty-five ft.-et. with a 
t'O-foot tunnel. The property emJ)races 
acres and is about fifty miles 
Portage. The ore is a sugar t 
full of free gold. visiMe t-> 
eye. Assays havf- run al! 
'm J250 to J22t» a ton. 

Roderick Cam- 

■ntire property 

rejected it. The 


surplus of 
The traiLs 



from Rat 
Muartz and 
the naked 
the way fr' 

St>me months ago. Sir 
eron was uffer«-d the 
lor $lw.0O(>. but he 

Colcleugh people decline to slate the 
amount received for the one-eighth in- 
terest, but relial>Ie reports say that it 
was m.<m. The .seven adjoining un- 
developed properties are supposed to 
have brought a handsome price. 

The report published some weeks ag.i 
that Clinton Markell made $70.0«tO ,m 
a deal here was untrue, but it came 
very near being, as he had on a deal 
for that amount, but it not close.i 
He did sell three locations on Shi-al 
lake. Di'on. Di'm and S74 for SiM.OOO to 
Col. Kngledue. representing a strong 
Lnglish syndicate that has n.^t realized 
satisfactory profits in South Africa 
but that e.xpects to do so her^ in the 
(mtario field.s. Mr. MarKell. I am n - 
liably informed, received ll'.'.,t»'H>. $ij,- 
;>•>•» cash and the rest due Julv 1 t7»- 
gtth-r with a go<Ml block of stock. He 
r>ur hased the properties, which com- 
prise about 12.". acres, for $10 «)0<> 
AValsh. McVeigh & Gagne. 

From these .same parties Mr. Mark-ll 
s^-cured an option on the CJold Coin 
mme for S.W.WmI. That option recentlv 
was extended thirty days, during which 
time, u is fully expected that the deal 
Will be culminated and Mr 
made owner. 

This property wa.s discovered by an 
Indian. The specimens showed up 
well and Gagne went out to inspect 
the find. Its appearance was .so satis- 
factory that a survey was made and 
the property secured. The Bullion Min- 
;"^ i:?!"P^">' ^^as offered the location 
for $oOO. jioo down and the rest in 
thirty days. An expert was sent out 
and his report was dead against 
property. The Bullion company 
'ordingly threw up the deal. 

Gagnes a.«sociates gave him a few 
supplies and he went out to the loca- 
tion and worked it some. Such a splen- 
did showing was secured that 
lion people again secured 
tion. A second t 

a severe 
captain told 
the Lake of 

out is 

enabkd tc 
a few days 
t>. Stryker and 


Pie are 

Markoll woods 


the Bui- 
a $10,000 op- 
me an expert pro- 
nounced the property absolutely worth- 
less and the sefond time the Bullion 
Mining company threw up a good 
thing. Then along came C. E. 'Markell 

at $.if}.>m and there are plentv who 
agree with him. 

A deal is on for the Trojan mine. \ 
syndicate proi.oses to organize a com- 
pany with a capitalization of $l,(>ooo«K» 
give Thomas Walsh an.l his as.s'oci- 
ates $4.K)..>00 worth of the stock and 

vvhith shall be spent in development. 
There is a little hitch, but the pros- 
pec t.s are that the deal will go thrc,ugh. 
The Trojan adjoins the Masctte 

AtM.ut eight years ago a eompanv at- 
tempted to secure title to t|,.. Sabas- 
Kong Indian reserve. SS u. This em- i 
l.ra'cs about rm» acres, is fullV six 
mil.|s long, from cast to w>-st and" only ' 
a -short distance from the city The 
Sultana mine is situated at the east- 
ern end of the tract. There was delay 
in .se.uring title and. not long since 
the original company found that ow- 
ing to a stronger "pull- with the gov- 
ernment, a Toronto syndicate was 
likely to secure control and title to the 
tra.t. The result was a hustle that 
brought about a compromise and con- 
solidation of interests, and the organi- 
^Vhlu'^r^^l"" Minota Mining company 
«lth the following among the subscrib- 
ers to the stock: 

Messrs. Fi^j Wyld and Darling, of 
the hrm of Wyld. Gras.sett & A. Dar- 
ling; George A. Cox. John Flett. J. K. 
Kerr. Q c. E. P. Choate. financial 
editor of the Mail and Empire: Dr L 
D. Smith. A. A. Allen, all of Toronto; 
Henry Bulmer. George A. Hart 
B"yd, J. E. Hensecker. Hon 
Atwater. M. P. p.. provincial 
of; C. J. Mclntyrt 

Mr. Ferguson, barrister, of ot- 
Janies Coiimee. M. 1' p port 

r^w '■•f^K- .^ i>'''"^'''- "^ ^-'^rmichael, 
r. W. Chadwick. George Drewrv, Dr 
Scovil. George Heenan. E. Seager, 
Steve Mathews. J. McLean, of R.if 
Portage, and Alex. Mathcson. of 
HudEon Bay company. Ncepigon 
The capital of the company will 
shares will be of 
each. The shares 
cash at their full 

value. Twenty-three locations al- 
iiady surveyed are being acciuiicd bv 
I th? comi.any. Work will be com"- 
I menced within a month on the Mat- 
thews lead on the island next to the 
Sultana, at the foot of iJald Indiaii 
I bay. The Minota company will be a 
development company, and as each lo- 
cation IS developed and found to wai- 
I rant it. a mining company w ill be in- 
corporated to work it. The new com- 
I pan.v will have all the locations of the 
old Sabaskong Mining company, as well 
as new surveys made for James Conmee 
and as.sociates. 

think i havo enumerated about all 
of importance in the line of recent 
deals. Things have been quiet for a' 
week or so. The crowds in town have 
somewhat decreased. Prosjx-ct<«s arc 
slowly getting out into the field, and the 
unemployed is decreasing 
are not yet in condition foi 
travel, and, of course, canoeing is still 
out of the question. The opening of 
navigation received a little .setback the 
week as the result of quite 
snap. t>ne experienced boat 
me today that he feared 
the Wi>ods w.)uld not he 
open for trav.-l tn Fort Frances before 
May 10. Anotht-r oapt.iln tells mc that 
has bet a $1 hat that the opening 
not come before May 4. Fitting 
going O.I. however, and the ship- 

.. . I ^,^t '"" "^ '"*"" ^* repair work 
ana !>uilding several new crafts 

Owing to cor\ditions mentioned it > 
almost impossible to visit anv of th." 
nnnes. The noted Scramble anil Black 
sturgeon mines can be reached, as also 
r^"tK ^'^^'^V'"- N'orway and Bad mines 
m the Ro.ssland group, alxmt 
miies east of here. I was 
visit the three last named 
igo. in <ompany with J. _ 
.Joseph Herman, manager of The Sweden 
property. Mr. H -rman. by the waV 
■J: T.,''^*' ''^ Idasting out Third street 
n Uuluth some years ago. under Wolf 
.Vc King. He thinks Duluth is one of the 
hoicest .spots on earth, and declares 
if his fortune were of satisfactory 
ze. he would make it his home. He says that Ontario needs .some of 
the energetic hustlers so numerous ii. 
the Zenith City, and hopes that a stromr 
contingent will come over here this 
-ummer. I find to a great extent that 
ianke- push and enterprise is appre- 
ciated and desired over here. Th 
hospitable and friendly, 
thinks about being in 
and. But about those min 's 
We rode out to Rossland .ma freight 
'•am. walked half a mile through the 
Th^r ^"^ ^""^^ inspected the Sweden 
That property comprises ISO acres and 
was discovered in 189.-? by Andrew Bei- 
He sold it to a Winnipeg company 
has been stocked and the 
on the market. The mine 

vein"' •'•''■ -"S'"- ^^"-^ ^'^ numemu.H 
^eln.s m sight, and on one of them a 
«haft IS down ninety-six feet. The ore- 
's a mixture of quartz and talc slate 
ind averages $n or Jlfi a ton. Somti 
runs as high as $50. and at ninety-six 
feet It assays from $20 to $2.i a ton Th'.- 
g.^neral impression seems to be that thi« 
property has an abundance of merit 
that the ore can be mined and 
for .$.-5.50 a ton. i 

quarter of a mile or less from the 
the Norway, located also bv 
IS owned by Walter Ros.- 
and McKellar and others. 
... - ., Bensim sold the r.rop- 

eity for $:3000, but th. present owners 
have refused $l,-...xio for it. The shaft 
IS down sixty-five fe t, and the ore is 
quite similar to that of the but 
1 think. IS a purer and whiter (|uartz I 
Not many rods f,o,n the N..rway is' 
the ba.l mine., di.sct.vered in 1S<J.!. anti 
owne.1 by H. F. Holmes, Angu.s 
and Peter Swanson. of Rai 
ore is a tine looking 
found numerous speci i 
free gold in riuantities 
beautiful to hc- 
fairly hon.-v- 

Cupid breaks Us 
bow at the sight <.f 
a face full ofopim- 
plcs and blotches. 
Hollow checks, 
sunken eyes, and a 
sallow complexion 
will defy his best 
intentions. Beauty 
is more than skin 
deep. The skin is 
merely the surface 
on which is written 
in pl.iin characters 
the condition of the 
body. The skin is 
, . not a thing by it.self, 

diseases are frequently not skin 
di.seases at all. All the lotion.s and bleaches 
and creams and powders in the world won't 
make a good complexion if the digestion is 
wrong. If the stomach is sour, and the 
liver torpid, and the bowels constipated 
the skin will show it. No use trying to 
treat the skin for such a condition The 
only way to relieve it is to cleanse the sys- 
tem and punfy the blood. As long as the 
heart i.s pumping impurities to every part 
of the body, just so long these impurities 
will show through the skin. i^^'^ics 

_ Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery 
IS good for the complexion because it 
makes the whole body healthy— because it 
clears and purifies the blood, makes the 
digestion strong and clears out impurities 
of all kinds. Hy increasing the ability to 
assimilate nutritious footl, and by thkj in- 
fusion of its own ingredients, it enriches 
the blood and so makes solid, healthv flesh 
It falls out the hollows, rubs oiit'^vrink- 
les and substitutes for sallowness a rosy 
healthy glow. There is no mystery about 
It. It isn't a miracle. It is merely the re- 
sult of a combination of rational, n.atural 
ccjmmon sense ^vith expert medical knowl- 
edge. It cures of the lungs liver 
stomach, bowels, skin and .scalp simply 
because all these di.seases spring from the 
-same cause — a disordered digestion and 
consequent impure blood. Don't let preju- 
dice and scepticism cheat you out of your 
health. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical 'Dis- 
covery will positively cure you, if suffering 
from diseases named above. 

If you want to know hundreds of great 

-VrRH. 20. 1807. 


Particulars of the Grecian 

Defeat at Mati on 

Krltlri Hills. 


No camos; rain ;it 


and Ciii- 

,j^t^Milwauke.!-Milwaukep. 4 

At Kansas Citv 
Paul. 11. 


City. li; St. 





„ ,/>'AT10NAL LEAGUE. 
Baltimore-Baltimore, 7: Bo.ston 1 
Cmclnnatl-^inelnnati. 4 Chicago- z 
\\ ashington-Wiushington. 8; Brook- 

A Furious Artillery Combat 

in Which the Turks 

Were Supreme. 

Y.trk ^.{'""*''"'l''''a-Phlladelphia. 12; New 
At Louisyllle-Loulsville, 9; Cleveland. 
Louis, 5; Pittsburg, l; 


At St. Louis— St. 
five innings. 

Larlssa Was Evacuated 
the Greatest Haste and 



At Kansas 
I'uiil 20. 


KM me 

City— Kansas 


J: St. 

MiiT^'V""^'"'.".'"'^""- 7: Detroit. K. 
.^'''.^y;'"'<ee with Minneapolis; no 




medical truths, send 21 one-cent stamps to 
cover cost of mailing on/y, .ind we will 

send you frki: a copy of Dr. Pierce's loaS 
page 1> 'k. ••Common Sense Medical Ad- 
viser. • \ddrcss, W<)RM>'s Dispi 
Mkdk..:, .A.s.soci.^tion-. Knffal 


N v- 

II stood all the tests and 

and pos- 

the Turks 
force.'-- a I 
le day. in- 
were entirely 
in confusion. 


le peo- 
and cme 
a foreign 


for $4000. It 

stock placed 




' '-enson. It 
'f this place. 

of Fort William. 

)ack. This 

inevitable, for Gen. Mavro- 

michaelis telegraj>hed to Col. Smolensk! 

w^io was in coniman.l. as fcdlows' 

Dlmopoulis beaten. Take what mea- 

surcs you think fit." Thereupon Cui 

' could have secured 1 hm ' bi'^vn.'*". '"**" *" *'''\'''^' ^""'^ '"•*'''' 
..,:„ T, p .<„,,•[ ""I tnt- «iiperb way in Which 
f. J'.»i. Ill I „ere swinging round their 
once .settled the issue of th 
deed, the Givek forces 
outflanked and fell back 

The crown i>rince telegraphed for in- 
structions to King George, who replied 
•If pnssil.l... <l,>fcnd Larissa: if not, d.J 
wnat the ih-eds of the impose " It 
. was then il. .ided to abandon Larissa 
, and indeed it was only lust in time' 
fortunately many of the inhabitants 
hail gone, l,m the .scene was neverthe- 
less a terrible one. The troops were 
pouring back in utter disorganization 
I trom the front, bringiivg the news that 
i the Turks were following hard afti 
I them. It was almost a -'.sauve rjui peut 

Hit the higher military authorities 
I their best to save the guns, and 
' they were for the most part 
! tui. 

! Some heax y pieces of ordnance placid 
in position on the heights which cover 
Larissa. and which would uiKbr ordi-i- 
ary circumstances have been held had 
however, to be abandoned, but their 
i)reeches were canied off and the 
weapons thus rendered useless Thi 
awful precipitancy with which the place 
was evacuated was intensified by ih.> 
fact that the order to retreat was issued 
on Friday night and the preparations 
all went on through darkness. When 
daw n broke the \\ ork of carrying off tlip 
military stoies. provisions and hou:-.-- 
hold effects was still being vigorously 
prosecuted, but the needs of the army 
had the first consideration. 

It is supposed that the Turkish troops 
occupied the tow n toward evening The 
news of this disaster and its conse- 
quences have caused absolute conster- 
nation here, and it is impossible to say 
what may happen. People have not vei 
awoke to the full significance of th 
l>low, but the scenes everywhere 
•glee, i pitiable to witness. 



T'ortag'. The 
luartz, and we 
mens containing 
easily visible and most 
hold. Th«; property is 

oimlied. so to 

er <1 ■velopnlenl^^ 
numerous good feal- 

taw a; 

H. M. 
A. W. 

t r»-r 
all of .Vlon- 


$100,000. and the 
par value of $1 
being taken for 


-„ , , , , speak, with v.-ins, an.l a 

.>0-foot shaft and oth 

help show- up th< 

The owners of this prop.rtv have 

made si good thing out of money paid 

on options and forfeited. Up to date 

such sums aggregate $8000. Peter 
I /""!','-• J'*" ''-^kosh. bought the property 
I for $L,ww. Paid $2000 down, hired a loi 
, of development work, and then •went 
I broke, and those who did the labor 
I never secured a cent. 

! I Yt. ^?"/^^ ^ "•^^ ^"'"e on a handcar, 
|mt had famous appetites after the day! 
m the open air, just the same. ' 

Each day I am more and more 
amazed at the evidences of the exist- 
ence of gold. A diamond drill is work-: 
ng m the lumber yard of which I spoke 
in my first letter, and tonight was down' 

^tr.'.o^^T"^ '"*'*''• Q"^'"^'' has been' 
struck, but not the main vein, if all I 
calculations are correct That 
be reached short of 100 feet 
penetrates at an angle. Th 
small vein struck today 
quartz, and will In 

At Keewatln a n-sident killed .t 
■hieken ami found a tin., little nugget 
in th... animal s craw. A promising trin 
crops out on Tunnel isia„,|. ;. ,„Vu «" 
site for summer cottages and suimi er 
pleasures, and |>eoplc are hoping that it 
does not contain gold in paving .man 
titles so that the island wll not be 
sacrificed to the golden calf. 

A day or two ago a couple of men 
started out for a little walk 1 mile or 
so out of town they stepped out of the 

will not' 
as the drill 
le core in the 
is fine-looking, 
assayed tomornnv.: 

accepted $-5.00<) for the property and 
patted themselves on the back over 
what they thought .s.) good a deal. 

The Engledue c.mipany oinmenced 
development, and todav the mim- not 
only is classed annmg the product is. jd- 
th.nigh not really producing anyil'iirig 
just now. n.i St.,. k is for sale. ;in.! 
(H»0 w.iuld n.>t secure title to 
session of the bonanza. 

One omjiany heri 
f.u- $Mh) the Jubilee mine. H 
the Manitou, whi.h D..yle wished fi 
offer to Dave Adams and which today is 
held at an .m.irmous price. I hear by 
the way. that Djve .\<lams. Capt. llib"- 
bing and s.)me Detroit capitalists ai' 
g.>ing to visit the g.dd fields as s.l.m us 
navigati.m opens. The band wag.iii ha.^ 
only just started, and they can get on 
if they w ill run a few n.ds. 

C. E. Markell's pleasant and centrally 
located office here will soon b.- ready for 
<;c( upancy. and I hear that Frank keii- 
nedy expects to op.-n an otii. »> here Ab 
Duluthians here are doin>; well, and anv 
n.jt here m.^st certainly w.iuld enjoy a 
least a visit to this distri( t. HroUer.- 
tell me that they are beginning to get 
in.|uiries froni Duluih concerning prop- 
erties, an.l several say they have made 
sales to dIfTereiit parties over there. 

I have met Edgar TJrow n. He usc.l 
to have interests in Duluth and li,ed 
near W. C. Sargent out at Uikeside. 
Nearly three years ago he moved her< 
and even took steps to make a nritisii 
-subject of himself. He was given tiu 
u.iist of it in a mining deal, so turned i. 
the fishing business. He laid .>ut JiJinto 
in an .)utfit an.l then the goyernnic'ii 
would give him a license. That wa 
body blow No. 1'. 

Mr. Brown next, like a true Yanke--. 
set his wheels tt) grinding out a new- 
scheme. It came in the form of a skunk 
farm. On an island of 160 acres in th.' 
Lake of the Woods. al)out twelve milts 
fr.>m town, 100 skunks have been cf!-- 
onized. They were caught in wooden 
traps and easily placed on the farm 
They burrow- in winter and in summer 
spend a life of ease and irresponsibility. 
Mr. Brown feeds them on fish, and wh'ii 
he l>lf)ws his whistle the animals come 
I waddling down t.i the landing, waving 
I their bushy tails in expectant 
I They are cleanly and well behaved and , 
seem to be devoid of all devilish desire | 
to spoil the pure atm.>sphere in that I 
vicinity. These peculiar occupants .tf 
the farm increase rapidly, and Mr. 
Br.)wn s.'es in it. Pelts ar-' 
worth $1.J.". each and skunk is worCn 
$4 a gall..n. A g..o.l big fat fellow will 
make nearly a gallon of oil. 

I met J. A. MeKinn..ii, ..f Winnipeg. ni«m-,i-. l- 
here last we.-k. He is an un. I,- u{ the Z^'" "'i" »- 
wife of Mr. J..hiis..n. with Suffel. an.l ■ *"''" '•">•'• ' 
has cruised Ibis .-..untrv f.)r lift..ii i ''''■'^"''- '"^^ 
year.s. He had just nturn.'.l a '""^ ^'^"^ ^'i 
tri|> with .logs and .«ledge t.. lli.' vi.-iiiiiy "" •'i'' •••'.>' "I 
of Hunter's island. 
' "I left .March 16." sai.l he. •wiiil V, 
Ft. Fran. I's. up the Seine river, an.l on 
east. I ha. I three an.l an Indian 
an.l m.i.l. frou, ten t.> thirty-five miles a 
'lay. I walked .".00 mil.s an.l di.l not 
have .Iry feet a single .lay 1 was on tb." 
trip. .Many days water was fnun si.\ 
I to ten inches deep .111 the i. e. Some .if 
,the streams were running, ompellinr 
us to cut r.tads im the si<les the dog- 
and sledge. We cut .me road for eight 
miles and It took two days' hard work 
to do it. 

"I f.tun.l quite a number of prospic- 
tors in the Seine River country, and I 
anticipate a big rush when means for 
travel are open. Forty miles east .)f 
Mine Center I found a claim taken 
solely for the limestone on it. that stont 
t)eing so scarce over there. Another was 
taken because the limestone was sup-«l to contain gold. It is Silurian 
limeston.' and c.)ntains n.> f.tssils." 

The slaughter .if m.i.tse and caribo.. 
was terrible durin-g the winter Th- 
two governments should c.i-oiH-rate i,. 
stop It. One Indian t.ild me he ha.l 
Killed twelve on the MInnes.jta 
side. Another boasted of killing ten 
A third killed f.irty cariboo. Talk abou! 
white men killing the big game— .me In- 
dian will kill in a given time more than 
all the whit.' nun put t.ig.-th.r. The.\ <:ir.- what they kill, an.l a g.i.iil 
many cow in. mis.- were;; kid. <t w-lios.- carcasses I .saw- calv.-^ 
tak.-n that w.r.- nearly r.-ady I'.. 
Ther.- was a .-rust .m fix 
held u|. the In.Iians. but ihr 
the animals broke. It wa 

At the time I .saw Mr. McKinnon hr 
was of the opinion that the lakes and 
streams would n..t be open for all kind--- 
of craft and travel before May l.'. 


Xew York, April 26.— A to the 
J.)urnal fr.mi L.)nd<m .says: The sp.-cial 
correspon.lent nt the Daily Mail, writing 
from -Milouna, thus describes the fight" 
iii'g whiih le.l up t.i the battle: Early 
• lay m..rniiig Nischat Pasha's di-vi'- 
''fciipie.i the hill of Kritiri. This 
tne last Greek position .m the r.;ad 
r V.v 'r^iV Tlie enemy was .Iriven from 
It b.\ Edliem Pasha's llai k 
in..yements. We had n..t tn expend the 
lives , If the Turkish s.-ldicrs in st.nm- 
^ uig It. The jwjsiti.m was almost im- 
pregnable and was evacuated, thanks t.i 
|..iir strategy. Friday the Turks t.udi 
J tw., villag,.s and below the 
to the riRiu of the Greeks. The baUle 
■■pene. with a artill..ry .•ombai. 
in which the Turkish guns did gjeit 
execution, pulv.'rizing Greek opp.j.siti.m 
and preparing the way f.)r the advanc.- 
of ..ur infantry. The artillery fire was 
extra.)rdmaii|y a<-curate. Shell aflei- 
shell fell right .m the Greek entrench- 

Pn^^rihTV*' ^^^ f^'^'"^'*^ "'^^ sounded 
and the troops advanced with impetu- 
ous ardor to the assault. They dasbed 
forward With cries of -Allah is great- 
he will give us victory over the infidels ••' 
swept up the hill, and before one had 
time to ask what they were doing were 
in the Greek entrenchments and the on- 
slaught was determined. Our losses 
w^-re considerable. As our men wer't 
shouting up the slopes they left inauy 
prone on the gr.mnd behind them 

The rout is t..ld in another account 

fnmi tne Greek side, which is as fol- 

P-P-ty for|Sy^ mS'-'"'-" ^^>'^ ^'^^^1 yes- 



i'..iltimore . 
Cincinnati . 
L.)iils\il|<. . 
lir.i.iklyii .. 
I'ittsliiirg . 
St. Louis 
<"l.'\-elaiid .. 
New V.irk 
Chicago ... 


Played. Won. Per Cent. 



lii.liaiiapolis . 

SI. Paul 

Minii.Mi).>lis . 



Milwaukee ... Citv . 
Grand Rapids 

Played. Won. 

I road into a Held. By some chance, at 
the ro.)ts of a fallen tree, th.-y f.mnd an 
eutcr..fiping of a .juartz vein. Sampks 
knocked oft' Were chining w ith fle«ks of 
gold. An assayer is now- at work on the 
specimens, and a letter is spee.ling i.i 
the government oflicials to learn if the 
land is open to purchase. The matte.- 
has not yet been made public 

There are many amusing stories 
how people have missed good thi"g-: 
Dr. Scoville and Mr. Bunn. factor of the 
Hudson's Bay here, secured -vvhat 
is n.)w the fanmus Mikado mine. Thev 
opened negotiati.ins with Col. Engle.lue 
the representative of the big Engli-,h 
syndicate, and were afraid to out in 
blasts when showing the 

fear that they w..uld bl.iw the'vJin olii' I ,w^^t' ^l -^'^^''-^.^nfl it ende.1 in the total 

• I aeieai of the (.reeks 





Per Cent. 





-''^^r^^Zl.''^^ ""^ ''''^ '^''^'' "CASTORIA," AND 

PITCHER'S CASTORIA," AS our trade mark 
/DR. SAMUEL PITCHER. ./ Hyann/s, Massachusetts, 
t^as the originator of " PITCHER'S CASTORIA." the same 
that has borne and does now 

bearthe facsimile signature of 

This is the original '• PITCHER'S CASTORIA" which has been 
used in the homes of the mothers of America for over thirty 
years. LOOK CAREFULLY at the wrapper and see that it is 
tlllkmdj^o^^ ^ ^^onthe 

and has the signature of OCt/ArM^^ ^rao^ 
per No one has authority from me to use my name except 

President'"' "^ '^ ^^'"^ ^^''' ^' ^''^'^'' '' 

March 8, 1897. 

on every 

your child 1 




Thirty h, 

ind. Mr 
at Bowe 

if to a 

Kea ns 


.1 , - - them had to be broii-'lit 

t n-migh the r.,.,f. Wh..n th'^ . steamer 
.^)W.-.smont two large barges 
there for the benefit " 



.at the 
part of 


raged from dawn with quite indeci"i\'.'. 
results until the Greek troops who had 
been defending Reveni with magnificent 
courage an.l .l.iggedness f.)r several 
hours, were .ibliged to fall 
step \yas 


in this 
success - 

, . ad .if stock were' rescind b 

farm.r named livinu 
ton The st.jck of McCIell; 
an.l Murrey was taken at tsowsmont 
Mrs. John.s.,n and family, coSmi • ,f 
two sons and tw.> .l.iugh ers. w.^re 
eu.-.| with .litfi.ulty Horn their home which had six f.'et of water 
I- f teen head of stock were laken 
ind some .If them h:..l t.. u., ut.^:L-.:.'^,yJ\ 


require th.^m. Report "'iui'?^ii^^*^'"''^'^' 

S''' '"^ ^•'"^«"' Marshall and 

Polk counties, in Minnesota 

drowne.l out. As the news com.-s it woi.I.l 

seem that not even the h. r I, L .? 

told reganling the los.s' f mj s i ck ' ami 

by'hil^'-'S^- ^' "^ "- sorrow^^-c^u;,^;] 

Mandan. will not Iv- „ai.| the r in.".,... I 
lo r^.i..i.i per h.'ad. an.l foots un to ^ v«.-/i 
ousan.I dollars. No, ' is L'iven -.' r 
this unusual pr...-..e.liug, an.l it eo,,;"! 
upon the Indian trad.-r.s. wl i-i .l! 
fi«_ure on making god ci!.- •,;. L 

w ...f'JV*-'' •""■^"'r*^ <'"rTng the win .^.^ 
When this .-.nnual April iv.yment 
Al<xand,.r Waite was luju to 

*.',',T ,;;:,.v1;';t'";,.o"„;;.. ™it'^5 •'■ ■ 

Nan Vleet. The friends of th, 
ill.I'aT*y.cin" '''""•^^''■"^*"S the 

^''■I^:^%r^'%^--^ th.. mill 
• irowne.!. The iMiaf cai>size.l 
'\'.'"'- Th.' man with him 
\\ .iKle end. I swim. 
At Minii.-w.'iuk;iii wh. 
c.>min>; general; inde..l, 
of the highest. .Irvest 

We.-k. Tile frr.iuil.' 
havilii; absorbed til. 
enal sn.iw ;in.l the 
not mat.Tialized. 

At Di.-kins.m .-i careful 
tie l.isses for th.' 
at not more than 


IOCS not 

Do Not Be Deceived. 

Do not endanger the h'fe of 
a cheap substitute which some 
(because he makes a few more 
gredients of wliich even he d 

The Kind You Have Always Bought 




offer voii 


itj. th 


e J' 



Insist on Having 
The Kind That Fever Failed You. 

j har.l 

is made, 
the «lis- 




section :'.;;. 
13 west. Dam- 

Cominissioners' Report 

l.-itt.-r an- of 

Waiile u;e- 
in a whirl- 
swam a.-hi^re. 



small ; 

lan.i. ." 

is in prim.- 

■ bulk .If the pheii.nn- 

expected tlooJs iiavc 

is 1..- 

ir.e l.-ist 

estimate «.; 
I>ast winter puts 
15 lur cent. 





Two Important Witnesses 
Found at Fort Yates. 

N. I).. April -i;.— Tw.) In. 

aul H..|y Track and Philip 

• c.mfcsse.l t.i the autli.tri- 

y were at tln' Spi.-ei- jila,-.- 

the mur.l.'i- an.l f.iun.l tn. 

When the case .,f H. H. Pdair vs. M 
J.. Alayhew-. auditor. t.) cmjiel tl..' 
auditor to au.lit the accunts .if he nl,;. 
b.iard of r..g..nts was .-alled in lie su- 
preme curt at I.i.rr.. the suitvy'ts .H - 
niKs.M.l with.iut cosLs. on motion ..f plain- 
iffs att.jrn.^s. as the a.idil.,r had cm- 

ma.'t..'':.'n'l •"■ ''r?;'"-'^ V.-',ich hid been 
m.Kle. and issue.l t!i.- warr.-uit deinanr^.,^ 
Immediately on the .lismis.sal .if i "e ITuit 
attorneys for the oid h.iard of i-.^k."',. 
asked permission to b.>gin .pio w.irra-u.. 
.r.iceedings to test the right of the new 
board to act and for a temporary r. - 
straining order against the new boar.I act- 
ng in any manner as a boar.I or ma...c--- 
ng any of the funds until their rijAiit iiad 
been teste,! by „uo warr.-.nto. Att.,rne s 
toi the new boar.I will resist the eran't 
"Sk . •''. temporary restraining order, 

the trial of Joe Kirby " 
Si.)u.v ;'\iils att.irney. on" 
ng as a "fence" for postoffice robber- 

hourr'"-f..n^*; 'r^'- ''^^''^ ^^'"^ ""» t«-^'»i^" 

houis faileil to aprec. and was exei!s..i 
It stood seven to live for convicti.m 
throughout. Kirby will i)iobablv 
again at Aberdeen week after " 


the prominent 
charge .)f act- 




Traction roail 
yesterday killed 
.several others. 

a PMwar.l S. Farrow formerly 
ant in the fiiited States arniv 
restj.l at the Grand CVmral <h " 
v. irk ycsl.-r.Iay bv central 
ti\-.'s . . - • 


he is wante.l. H 

accidents in Pittslmri' 
three people and Injured 

1 lieuten- 

\/as ;ir- 

>o' in New 

.... .tfTici' iletec- 

oii r-onisitioii p.ipers chai-ivinu him 
<-oiisiiiiaey in Pittsburg. Pa., where 

,, , . . , was arrested imn.ediite- 

l.v on his arrival fr 

City Clerk's Office. 
Duluth, Minn., April 1.5, 1897. 
Notice is hereby given that the assess- 
ment of damages made by the commis- 
sioners in condemnation proceeding? 
for the purpose of acquiring a right- 
of-way by the city of Duluth for a force 
main for waterworks from the pump- 
house now in process of erection on lot 
J, section .35-.".l-]3, to Lester river, as i 
shown by the plat of the same on file in 
the office of the city clerk, has been re- , 
turned, and the same will be confirmed! 
by the common council of said city, at 
a meeting of said common council, to 
be held in the council chamber on Mon- 
day evening, April 26, 1897, at 7 
o'clock, unless objections are made 
writing by persons interested 
land required to be taken. 

The f.dlowing are the names of sup- 
posed owners and a description of the 
property propo.sed lo be taken and the 
amounts of award of damages to said 
property f.n- the taking of same: 

Lake\\.)od Land' company, (l) \ 
strip of land 66 feet in width tho 
center line of which is described as 
follows, to- wit: Commencing on the 
northerly Ixmndary line of a tract here- 
tofore deeded to the city of Duluth as 
a site for a pumping station for Avate' - 
works on l.)t 1. section S5. township 5J 
north, range 13 west, at a point 24.23 feet 
easterly from the northwesterly cor- i 
ner of said tract proceeding thence ^ 
j northerly on a line parallel with tht ' 
westerly boundary line of said tract 
I deeded, for a pumping station, a dis- 
tance of 566 feet to a point. Dama 

Lakewood Land company. (2) \ 
strip of land 66 feet in width the 
center line of which is described as, 
follows, to- wit: Commencing at a 
point 566 feet northerly from the north- 
erly line of the tract heretofore deeded 
to the city of Duluth a pumping sta- i 
tion in lot 1, section .35-51-13, measured 
on a line parallel with the prolonged I 
westerly line of said tract, and 24 •>:; [ 
feet distant easterly thereof: thence | 
proceeding along said line parallel with 
the westerly line of said tract, 1.10 feet 
to the right-of-way of the Duluth & 
Iron Range Railroad company. Dam- 
ages. $1. 
Duluth & Iron Range Railroad 

load right-of-way. said strip extending 
from the easterly to the southerly 
of the sei<i of the sei^ of 
township 51 north, 
ages $1. 

Brighton Land company. (7) \ 
strip .if land 80 feet in width, n.irth- 
erly from and parallel w ith the 
center of the right-of-way of the Du- 
luth & Iron Range Railway company 
the center line .if which is 240 feet 
^ northerly from and parallel with the 
[ center of line of said raiir.iad right-. .f- 
way. .said strip extending fr.mi the 
n.irtherly line of section 4. t.)w-nship .",6 
north, range 13 west, to the easterly 
boundary line of Lester Park. F.iurtii 
division, according to the recorded plat 
thereof on file in the office of the regis- 
ter of deeds in and for the county of St 
Louis, state of Minnesota. Da'mages, 


.^ . „ City Clerk. 

(Corporate Seal.) r 

Duluth Evening Herald, 

April 17. ten 


State of Minnesota. County .if 

— SS. 

,1" Probate Court. Special Te 

In th.' matb^r of th.> guardianship of J..- 
i seph H. Wolf, a minor. 

On r.-ading and liliuK ih.. p.-tl»i<m of 

Peter Patt.-rsoii. puar.iiaii of said minor 
I representing, anions oth.r things lUat 

th. .sai.l ward is seizwl ..f . erta'n re;>l 
I estate in St. Louis C.iuntv. .Miiines.tta 
land that f.)r the benefit of .said ward the 

same should be sold, and jiraving i..r '*- to sell the .same; and ii .-ippc-iriii!- 

to the satisfaction of the coun lr.)m 
said petition, that f.i.- th.- b.iuiii of sail 
ward said veal estate should b? sol.l- 

It is ordered that all persons Jrtere'stcd 
in said estate, appear before tiiis c-juri. 
on Monday, the third Mrd) dav of Mar A. 
D. 1897. at 111 ..•clock a. m.. at l-v prob.iu> 
ofTic.'. ill Duluth. ill sai.l eouniv. then and 
theru t*i show cause, (if anv" then- be)> 
why license should not be gran.'^d foi th<' 
sale of .sail! real estate, according t.^ tl." 
pray, r of sai.l i)eiition. 

And it is further ordered that thU or- 
.ler shall be published once in n.-ii week 
tor three siu-c«^ssive weeks prior to said 
day of hearing in The Duluth Eveni-.i>; 
Herald. ;i .lailv newspaper printed .;nd 
publish.?d at Dultith. in said county 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., the IJt'i'dav tl 
Ai)ril. A. D. 1S97. 

Ry the Court. 


^- . , „ . Judge of Probate. 

(Seal of Probate Court.) 
Duluth Kvening Herald. April-12-iri-2''.. 

President Diaz .if 
e.-r.-e establisliiiiK^ 


members .if 
two Indians 
.lolt.' th.r.'. 
m.>nti!ig .in. 
da>-s ag.i, goes 
lb.' inyst.'ry .if 
cates d.'liniti 

ami giv.' 
will be 

lb.- family and 
HIa.-k Hawk an.l C.i.l- 
This supple- 
mad;' by C.xldette a. f.-w 
far t.iward uiirav.lins; 
lb.- murder, jind impll- 
y I '.lack Hawk and Cod- 

gill. CIS 


Mexic.i has issued a 
-a naval at 
( Ml/ to b.' opined Julv next 
s .lesiriiig t.i .liter the l-.ivv .)r 
car.yrs as pilots .,r inailne 
Will be .i.lmill.'.l. 


i lh»' authorili.' 
..f great value 

.'videnc • 
in their 


The Indian boys are nww- closely con- 
fined in the guard house at Fort Yates, 
and will b- brought to Williamsport to 
testify at the preliminary proceedings 
of the other tw. • men. 

snow w hi. Il 
ough whb II 
!■ a fearful 


No potash — no mineral — no danger 
— in S S. S. This mean.s a great 
deal to all who know the disastrous 
effects of these drugs. It is the 
only blood remedy guaranteed 

Purely Vegetable. 

S. S. S. forces the disease out 
through the skin — does not dry up 
the poLson to decay the bones, like 
mercurial mixtures do. 



given io all 

. I. i\. last 

white ni'ii. 

niaiiis ill the t.i.vii. 

jury, whi.h was call..l 

Kil,i,'.(i-e I.I iiiv"stii;aiv' 

a small army .if 

that it had been 

" I was a ph>'Bical wreck, the result of 
mercurial treatment 
for blood poison ; S.S.S. 
U a real blood remedy, 
for it cured me per- 
manently." Henry 
Roth, 1848 South Ninth 
Street, St. Louis, Mo. 

Books free; address, Swift Specific Co., Atlanta. 


diiehess .If York was safelv dc 
.1 .>r a .l.iuKhl.T at York cottae' 
s>.indriiiKliani. at ;i::{ii ..-.hjek v.sier.lav 
tern.i.m. M.ith.r an.l ehll.l both 

-As .-i result i)f the warning 
iu'«:r.ies ill th.' t.iwii of Davi 
W.M k. by a ni..b .if niask.-.l 
n.ijl a .•.i|,| m;iii 
The f.'d.'ral gran. I 
togeth.r by Ju.Ik'i 
the .Mitrages. «.\<-iniiiie.l 
witn.-sses, iiut r. ported 
Inipossibl.' t.i i.leiitify tlu' raid-r; . 

\v. C McD.inal.I. the largest manufac- 
• ""''L'?*^.'''"*^ tobacc.) ill Canada, .-niplov- 
ing 700 hands, has closed his factory in 
Montreal because of the uncertaiafv of 
the clause In the new tariflf bill relating 
to the increase of the duty on tob.ic.-o. 

Lieut. Gen. John M. Schotleld. I'liiie.! 
States army, retired, has accepted the in- 
vitation of Mayor StrouH on behalf of 
New Y'ork city to be one .if the city's 
guests at the ceremonies attendant upon 
the deflication of the Grant monument. 

Lmperor Nicholas has formaliv eon- 
lirm.'d the ajipointment .if C.iunt Mur:.- 
vi.-ft as Russian minister .if f.)rei>;'i af- 
fairs an.l h.- ha.« conlirmed the dec. ration 
and or.ler .if \'ladimir upon M. !)>> 
zehu. the Russian minister to the rnu. d 

At Cairo. III., a severe earthquake was 
felt al exactly 10 o'clock last night. It 
lasted about twenty seconds. The larg- 
est structures were shaken with a .sway- 
ing motion, and people rushed in tcrr.'n- 
t.> the str.-ets. No damage has be. n re- 

The While S.piadr.Mi left its aiica.irag.' 
<»nr T..nipkiiisvill.-. Stat.ii Island, .-afiv 
yesl.rd.-iy in. .ruing and sailed np ihe 
N.trth riv.-r lo Us new .iiuh.irMice itt'i 
C.r.inCs t.inib. wlur.' is will r.nitiin umil 
Wcilnesday or Thursda\. 


Default having been made In the pay- 
ment of the sum of nineteen 
sixty-three and 9-2-lJ.> (1%3.92) d.dlars. 
er..>, I y;""''! '•'' elaimed to ho due ard is due at 
Pany. c?) A strip of land 16 feet TnTmortgage °,'ul.y ''^ noti-e.upor 

width, the enter line of which is de 
.scribed as f.ill. nvs, to-wit: Heginnin:^ 
at a point 715 feet northerly fnmi th- 
ii.irthei-ly b.aindary line of the tract 
her.d..f.ii-e rcf.'1-r.^d to as having been 
il.'C.Ie.l t.) the city of Duluth for a 
pumping station and measured on .i 
line iiarallel with the pr..l.)nged wesi- 
.•rly line of .sai.l tract, an.l 
24.23 feet .lislanl e.isterly thereot. 
theiic.' pr.ic.'. (ling in the same dir.-.tion 
an.l parall.'l with the wcsL-rlv b.iun- 
-laiy lin.' ..f sai.l before-nu'nti..iie.j 
tia.t. a distance of 100 feet lo a p.iim 
Damages, :|;i. 

Lakew.iod Land company. (4) .v 
strip of 16 feet in width th. 
center line .if which is described av 
follows, to-wit: Commencing at a 
point on the northerly boundary line of 
the Duluth & Iron Range railroad right- 
of-way on a line parallel with the pro- 
longed westerly boundary line of a 
tract heretofore deeded to the city of 
Duluth as a site for the pumping sta- 
tion and 24.23 feet easterly of said west- 
erly boundary line; thence proceeding 
in the same direction and parallel with 
the westerly boundary line of saia 
tract, a distance of 120.34 feet to a poini 
Thence by a curve to the left with a' 
radius of 73.3 feet to its point of inter- 
section with the westerly boundary 
line of lot 1. section .35, township 51 
north, range 13 west. Damages $1 


Brighton Land com,i;^-: ^(5) A hV>- 'of '-■"— "' '"*"■ ^'°"''* '"'"'"•• "> 


a certain 
, ,, , execuie-I and delivered 

by Helen.' Pearson .-md Charles A. l'e..<- 
s..n. her husband, m.irii;:. :;.!!-.;. (<> <"h;:r'. .-; 
H. Gr.-ives and Walter Van Unint la.irt- 
g.-if?.'.'s. b.'.-iring .iat.' ih.- 21ili .lav of S.|i- 
temb.'!-. 1831, an.l with a p.iw.r .if sal.- < oiitain.'.l. .Iiijv r.-.-.n-.i. ,| in n,,. 
.•fli.e .if (h.- r.'gisl. r ..(" in .-.n.l lor 
III.' .-.iimly ..r Si. Louis an.l slal.- of Miii- 
ii.'.sota .III Ih.- 281 h .l.iy ..r .April. 1S:«J. 
3:211 o'.-l.iek p. 111. ill i:....k 98 of 
gag.'s, .111 p.ig.' .-,•'11. 

^\■|li<•ll sai.l ni.>r(k'-i^.-. t.ifj.-tli.-r with Mr- 
.lebt seeur.'.l was dulv assimi. .1 
by said I'harl.s M. Graves .in.l Walt, r 
Nan Rniiil. iii.irlgagees, t.» Juli;. C. 
S.-h. ii.k l..\ writ 1.11 assigiini. iil .|;it.-.i 
Ih.' 2lsl .l.iy .,1 .M.iy. IM«2. an.l'.l in 
III.- .ifll.-e .i|- sai.l r.;;ist.'r ..f .l.-.-.|s on ih.- 
2ltli .lay ..r .M.-iy. ISX*. at 3 ...l.nk p. iii.. 
in P.H.k .■!2 t.f ni.irigag.'s ..ii p.-i;;.- :,2i. 
and n.l aeti.m ..r iiro. ee.liiiK having I.erii 
institubd, at law or oth.rwise. t.i recov.r 
the debt secure.1 by said 
any part ther(»of. 

Now, therefore, notice Is hereby gic i 
that by virtue of the power of .sale c.m- 
tained in said mortgage, and pursuant t.» 
the statute in such case made and pr.i- 
vided. the said mortcrage will be fen- 
elo.sed by a sale of the premises describ. •! 
in and conveyed by said mortgage vi-'- 
AII that tract or par.-el of land lying and 
being m the county of St. Louis and state 
of Minnesota, described as follows to- 
wit: Lot N.> thirteen (13), in block" No. 
.ir y-two (42). in the Endion Division of 
IHibith according to the recorded ..Iat 
iher.'.if. with the hereditaments and .lo- 
inirtenamHs: which .sale will l,e made by 
the sheriff of .said St. Louis Cmnty 
the front door of the ""•.». 

mortgage, or 


Prct.aia, April 26.— The case against 
Li-ut. Eloff, the grand.son of President 
Kruger, who was charged with slander- 
ing the queen of England, has been 
dismissed on the ground that the evi- 
dence was conflicting. 


Strip of land 80 feet ^nwidiK noVth: oirihe mh'd^;^ j^J ^^..^^"?;t^^^^ 
erly from and parallel with the ;'• "]■; Z^ *'M*^ «*^>'' at pGblk' vendue, to 
right-of-way of the Duluth & Iron V^L*^'^'^*'^^ bidder for cash, to pay said 
Range Railroad company, the eenter ; ?«» n^a .!J1"h S?" ''""'^^^d sixty-three it- 
line of which strip Is 240 feet northerly nLs if .?.,?,""*'"*'' i'V*^ interest and the 
from and parallel with the center El Sr^!.^ do a.^",r,''; I^i^s'^'A^c:; "I's*' ^ 
of said railroa.1 right-of-way: said strip' alatcHl in and bv "dd morlgase ' n 
extending from the n..rthcrly t.» the -'f foie.h.sur.'. an.l th.- di.sbursement 
wcst.-rly lin.'s .if lots 3 and 4, and Ih.-i '"^'^'•^, '••^' '"w; sub.i, et to r.-.L-miiH 
nw I', ..f the - - ' ••'^- •'" ■'•■'■ 

I Damages, Jl. 

W. C. Sargent. (6i ,\. strip of land So 
feel wide, northerly from and parallel 
with the center line of the rlght-of- i 
way of the Duluth & Iron Range Rail- j 
way company, the center line of which 
strip is 240 feet northerly from and par- 
allel with the center line of said rail- ' 

sw'4 of section 34-51-13. 


lowed by 

iiiy tim.' >vitliiii ..ii.> vcar from 
of sal.', as pr..yi<|e.| l,v law. 
Dated April 3r.l. A. h. 18H7 

Jl LL\ r. SCHENrj 

AGATIN. DAVIDs6n-^'|"ca5!ev'''* 
47-49 Exchange 
Duluth. Minn 

^i»""^ Kvening Herald. April-o-12-l' 



» . ■ » .« 

■•■^— ^»« 







• ii^ 


■ ' !■ i ■ I 


Wheat Lost Nearly Three 

Cents Today, and Bears 

Were Happy. 

Sample Package of Dr. Charcot's 
Kola Nervina TablcU. 




Belief That Greco-Turkish 

War Will End Had a 

Bearish Effect. 

A Quick Decline at 

pool Also Aided 

Break Prices. 


It was the bears' turn to ride the wheat 
market this nii>rning. and they did it 
with a vonpeance. Xhe opt-ninp was tie- 
moralized, with the market a hard one 
to sfll on. Kven at lower prices then- 
was very little demaml. Then the market 
rea«ted with a jt-rk and a slow re-.overy 
t«H>k plaie. War news started the fun. the 
pros^Hcts of a si>eedy settlement of the 
»;reeo-Ttirkish war er«eatinff a universal 
desirt- to unload wheat which had be^n 
housht in expectation that ih.- lons- 
l«K>ked-for dollar mark would soon Ic- 
reached. Cables were also bearish. L,iv- 
erinHd iipcriinp with only a "vi advaru «• 
and "luickly clt:clinins Id. N'orthw»-st re- 
ceij>;s Were heavy. Mi cars. Vft.r rc- 
covcrinn about a cent from the start, the 
market broke apain and soUl down after 
iiooji to the lowest i>oint of the d i.v. 

The following; were amoiiK the itatures 
of the news which helped the bciis: The 
quantity on ocf an pa.ssaKe was increase^; 
1.2i)"J.iH«> bus. The world's shipments for 
the week were piven b.v Beerbolisn at 
•■■•.l''V.i.'».») bus. The visible suppiv devreasevl 
only 778.0(10 bus. instead of l.OOIt.tMi* or 
l.o»Jii.t.Mt bus as had been e.xpectod. Cali- 
fornia messajjes received earl.v in the 
«la.v said considerable damage had been 
done by hot winds, but later tel-i^rams 
from San i^rant-isco were to the effect 
that rain had already commenced at Los 
An.«eles and the weather bureau predict- 
ed it would become general. 

May wheat opened here 25^c tower at 
7''>Se but twenty minutes later recover'^l 
to 7»;'ss. DuriiiK the next hour it reached 
later bec£nie demorali^ivl aij.iin 
to TjIjc. The cli>se .it 

Every Reader of The Herald Is In- 
vited to Inveatlsate This Celebrated 
Care for Nervous Diseases. 

We want to prove to you that Dr. Char 
eoVs Kola Nervine Tablets cure where other 
medieines and physicians fail. Statements 
without satisfactory proof fall flat; we make 
no statements that ice do not prove. Our 
proofs show how aged people regain strength 
and rigor, some of them go so far as to claim 
they feel young again. Our proofs show 
how people very near the grave tcere restored 
to health. Our proofs include some very 
strong statements from physicians. Dr. 
Charcot's Kola Nervine Tablets are noted 
for their cures. They are THE true invigor- 
ator of Nerves, Brain, Blood and Muscles. 
O They cure Nernnis Diseases and jn-event\ 
sickness by giving strength and vigor to the 
whole system. 

We guarantee bmejicial results from one 
$1.00 t>o.r or refund money. Two si::es, :,o 
cents and $1.00 at druggists. We make a 
specialty of curing where others fail. Write 
toilay for FREE SAMPLE package and 
proofs that prove. A postal card is suf- 

La Crosse, Wis. 

Mlllworkers Consider the 

Outlook for the Season's 

Work Depressing. 

Dr. Kenney Has an Unpleas- 
ant Experience While 
Extracting a Tooth. 

Funeral of Joseph Burns Held 

Yesterday— Killed at 

White Birch. 


Steamer Katahdin Released Af- 
ter Jettisoning Coal. 

Detour, Mich.. April 26.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— The steel steamer 
Katahdin. ashore at Big Shoal, was 
released by the wrecking tug Favorite 
at 4 o'clock this morning, after jetti- 
soning about 400 tons of coal from the 
forward hatch. The Favorite accom- 
panied the wrecked steamer here. An 
examination by the diver showed that 
two plates were cracked and there 
were several dents in the compartment. 

Mackinac Island, Mich.. April 26. — 
(Special to The Herald.)— The passen- 
.£;er steamer City .of Grand Rapids, 
bound for Chicago, light, is hard 
aground on Mission Point. She lies 
on a rocky bottom. 


real estate for sale by George H. Cros- 



leave your order at Boyces Drug store! 


to loan on all goods of value. Bargains 
In unredeerned pledges. Old gold and 

H,IiCii'°"?*^^'. -^"""^ Cook. 515 West 
Superior street. 


tial work; mimeograph and circular 
^'*?. • ^ ^''^"°S'''^Phers furnished upon 
call Depositions; notary public. Harry 
H. Lemont, 601 First National bank. ' 

The Milhvorkers' Protective union 
held a meeting in Great Eastern hall 
Saturday night, which was well at- 
tended. The wage and hour situation 
was discussed in its various phases, but i*^' 

no action was taken. Considerable dis- 
-satisfaction was expressed at the out- 
look for the season's work, hut no policy 
for the union to pursue was decided 
upon. The organization is steadily 

creasing In 

Marquette, Mich.. April 26.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— The steamer E. M. 
Peck, with a cargo of coal, opened up 
navigation at this point last night. 

Cleveland, April 26.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— A broker who canvassed the 
market thoroughly this morning reports 
only two cargoes of t-oal in sight. 
"Finish the work of getting your boats 
ready, and then lay off crews>" is the 
general order to captains of vessels 
who are engaged mainly in the ore 
trade. Even such companies as the 
Bessemer and Minnesota are revoking 
part sailing orders which were is- 


William* Indian Pile 
Ointment is a earn cnra 
for PILE*. It absorbs 
tumors. Stops itchin*. 
and %\. At Dmccista. 


^n.»»,^^^'^'^~^^?«*^- I^LEASANT FUR- 
nished room with bath. 116 East Third 

''m^dem''c"":^^^I?-^^I«"^^-I«>OMS, ALL 
nue west. 

modem conveniences. 220 Second ave- 

^hle f^r^uJr'f:"^^,^ ROOMS. SUITA- 
nnf.frn.ilSi* housekeeping, furnished or 
unfurnished. Apply 931 Eas t Fifth street. 

street." ^^""^"*'" «"'>'• ^ East Superior 

ell block. 


sued to their vessels last week. 


A. F. Ritchie to F. N. Hendrix. as- 
signee, lots 5 and fl. block 27. 
West Duluth, First division ....$ 0,000 

Maria Carlson to Charles Walstad, 
lot 4. block 16, Carlton place l.^oo 

A. Wicklund to city of Duluth, part 
lots 414 and 416, block 114. Duluth 
proper. Second division 350 

A. Haglund to city of Duluth. part 
lots 414 and 416. block 114. Duluth 
l)roi)er. Second di vision •»i:^ 

Total i;'~s724l 

men only; also two unfurnished rooms 


Apply 400 Burrows 



All advertisements of ''situ- 
ations" wanted inserted FREE. 
We invite as many repetitions 
as are necessary to secure 
what you advertise for. The 
Herald's 50,000 daily readers 
will be sure to fill your wants. 


Am willing to work 
E:jst Superior street. 

cheap. Apply .'20 
up stairs. 


parts of the city at reasonable prices 
N. J. Upham & Co., 400 Burrows builc- 


Third avenue east. Seven rooms, mod- 
ern, except heat, desirable, cheap. 


tcmber. VM-. Pork. .Vpril. $8.50: Mav ft."*- 
July. tS.>;iK Lard. April. $4.1.^: Mav. Hi W- 
July, ii.-j:,. Ribs. April. W.72: Mav. S4.72;' 
July. $1.77. Whisky <.n tlic basis nf $1 i? 
for finished goods. Casli. wheat. \o •' 
red. .WjHt'K;: .\o. 3 red. fHr«K7c: No " 

spring. 74'iSi'7.'<'.c: 

•No. 2 

hard winter. 
:i>?f74c; No. 1 

corn. No. •>. 

oats. No. 2. 

No. 3 spring. 71,f« 4c; 
r4''fi76c: No. .•! ha'l win- 
northern sprlnjT. 77c. 
24'se: No. 3. 
17'4fil8c-: No. 

Trt'-jC. iuit 

and sold down 

a declim. of ■:\t from Saturday's 
mills bought 1.»..iij<) bus 
*• over May. and shi!>- 
at th.- May pri.-e. Fol- 

2i>i-. Cash. rye. 35c. Barlev. 24>-.c. 
Timothy. |2.90. Clover. J7.00. 

Flix, ".'"c. I gas when 

Liverpool. April 26.— Closing. wheat 
spot ihill: futures depressed. .April, nom- 
inal: May. 6s I'^d: 2'2d lower: .June, not 
quotetl: July. 6s li,d 2' .d lower. Maize 
spot easy: futures dull. April. 2s 7d; May. 
2s ~Ui\: Id lower; June, not noted: JulV, 
2s 9^m\: 3,d lower. 

final tigures. The 
of cash stuff at ' 
IH-rs took '^lao bus 

lowing Were the closing 
Wheat— No. I hard, "c 
76=^ic. No. l_northerii. < 
7-".-;.c: July, .o-^c 
No. 2 northern. 

prices ; 
ash. 7t;-*ic: 


ash, 75>i<-; iJay. 

asked: September, G»'.,c. 

rsi.c. No. a. ♦»'./T'te. Re- 

To arriv.— .No. 1 hard. 



jt^'ted. .■.2''-4lo>7\c 

76"-,c: No. 1 northern. 75i-.c. Rve. X.-M:. 
2 oats. IJk : No. Z oats." W-l F'ax 
May. 7!J,-. 

Car inspection— Wheat. 78: oats. "• rv 
2: barley. 1; flax. 4fi. Receipts- -Wiiea; 
44 '"^ bus: oats. l?7o tai.-^; rve. .:>M<; ims- 
barley. 3;{»i9 bus: flax. 82f»2 bus. Shipni-'its 
— ^\■heat. .'^5.524 bus: oats. 82.i»0 bus; bar- 
ley. 75.498 bu.s. 

Minneapolis, .\pril 26.— Wheat. weak. 
May. 75?sc: July. 73-"-4c: September. •;7-'wC. 
No. 1 hard. 76V: No. 1 northern. VIV. 
Receipts. 416 cars. 

New York. April aj.-Close, wheat. 
April. 81»«c: May. SOVgc; July. 78^: Sep- 
tember, 7T>\c. 



Of grain in store 
end»d Saturdav. 

at Inihith for 
.\pril 24. 1S97: 

th.' week 




No. I hard 

.. 1.419.449 

No. 1 northern .. 

.. 3.41.-. 


No. 2 northern 



No." 3 



Nti grade 




. . li)f. 


S!»ei-lal bin 


. . 'X.l 


.. 7. H«» 


Dei-rease during 


. . Si'l 


^ Stot-k a year agt 



Corn in store .. 



Oats in store 

-. '-'.'MI 


Rye in store 



l.arley in store .. 

.. i.!.";!. 

• c'Vi 

Flax in store 

.. 2.1S3, 

■ ol 

New ^ i.rk. .April :;6.— .Monev on call 
nominally l\''nl'.. per cent. Prime mercan- 
tile paper Zi^tii per <-ent. Sterliir.; ex- 
change steady with actual busines-; in 
bankers' bills at .t4..S8<5/4.8.S' , for .icmand 
and .<J.S»;U'i/4.>«J*, for sixtv davs. posted 
rates $4.87»4.87>>. and $4..SSi.,''«4.&>.. Com- 
merei;il bills $4.>f.i4. Silver" certiiicatcs 
'•}*'"*'-' *^- K;«r silver. 61 11-16. Mexican 
dollars. 4Hi2''«4S>>,c. Government iionds 
firm. New 4s reiristered. $1.23; •oupon 
jl.1'4: .->s registeretl. jl.12*;.; coupon. .?1.M 
4s registered. $1.11: coupon. $1.U'J.- 2'< 
registered. 96^; Pacific fe of '98. fl.^ 

Chicago. Ai>ril I.U— Hogs, estimated re- 
ceipts today. 30.0110: !► f t over. 2ti0t>; csti- 
matt-«i receipts tomorrow. 20.000 receint-* 
for th- past week 131.2*1: shipments fur 
the past week 27.272. JIarket active, aver- 
aginer steady with Saturdav. Li^rlir $30,. 
<?.4.1.i: mixed. $:j.9ofi4.10: heavv. tS.tiifUi.iif 
rouKh. $.3.6«<a3.75. Cattle, receipts. 14..VK>' 
Market steady to firm. Beeves. $3.8."t< ,-,.3.-, 
cows and heifers. $2.00<rH.50; Texas steers. 
S3.4o^/4.4»: stockers and feeders. K',.Myfi\ :,>) 
Sheep, receipts. 16.tK»f). Stead v. Hog.-s. ofP- 
tial receipts yesterday. 13.&42: shipment.-. 
-iM. Cattle, official receipts vesterdav 
.3): .-shipments. 177. Sheep, official receipts 
yesterflay. 19»3; shipments. <M6. 


New York, April 26.— The market 
opened with running sales of 5000 
Sugar at llOH- to 111 against 112% at 
Saturday's close. The news of the 
death of Theodore .A. Havemeyer was 
the occasion for the break. The price 
quickly recovered to 111%. The rest 
of the market was stron.g and higher 
in .sympathy with London. The galn> 
in the international stocks were most 

The stock market maintained a good 
tone during the first hour of trading, 
with general improvements in trade 
aside from a few of the specialties in 
which independent influeni>es operated. 
Dealings were of a restricted <harac- 
ter, the traders being reluctant fo in- their holdings over toniorn»w's 
holiday. Sugar was bought up to 112>/ti. 
Chicago Gas was helped by a renewal 
of inside buying and touched M'/.. 
Western Unkm was forced down a frac- 
tion on apprehension of extended com- 

The gains in gross earnings show in 
numen>us traffic returns for the third 
week in April, including those of the 
principal Southwestern lines, augment- 
ed toward midday the cheerful feeling 
that pervaded the stock speculation 
and assisted a general hardening of 
values with the improvements, how- 
ever, confined to fractiims. The gran- 
gers displayed aggressive strength, 
notably Burlington, which reached 7:!. 
The industrials received moderate at- 
tention, but showed no essential 
changes in price, aside from Laclede 
Gas. preferred, which fell 3 points. The 
bond market shared in the general 
strength, the international speculative 
issues being most largely dealt in. 
Sales of stocks up to noon were 77,500 

Dr. I. B. Kenney had a rather ex- 
citing as well as unpleasant experi- 
ence yesterday while endeavoring to 
relieve J A. Kirkwood of an aching 
molar. .Mr. Kirkwood had been suffer, 
ing with a decayed tooth until he finally 
decided to part with it. He took a seat 
in Dr. Kenneys operating chair, and 
was breathing in the fumes of laughing 

he became convinced as a 
suit that some third party was 
ing with him. So vivid and 
was his hallucination that 
mined to resist the threatened assault 
upon him by his imaginary tormentor 
.Mr. Kirkwood has never been counted 
as an accomplished pugilist, but 
Kenney is convinced that he 
sos.sed of the hard hitting 
have made Fitzsimmons 
the prize ring, for he 
back with his right hand and let drive 
a sledge hammer blow that landed on 
the dentist's forehead, just above the 
eyes, knocking him out amidst i< 
shower of stars. The doctor manage.! 
to make his way into the hallwav 
where he secured assistance, and Kirk- 
wood was soon placed entirelv under' 

Marquette, Mich., April 26.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— The trimmers are ex- 
pecting a reduction from last season's 
prices of 3 cents for trimming vessels. 
If the reduction is not over half a cent, 
there I.5 likely to be no trouble on the 

he deter- 


is pos- 
powers thai 
invincible la 
suddenly drew 


Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., April 26.— 
(Special to The Herald.)— Up: Nipigon. 
10 last night: Glengary. S a. m.; Nim-^ 
ick, 10. Df)wn: St. Andrew, 12:30 
m.; LaSalle, Gilbert, J). 

Later— Down: Marltana and whale- 
back, 2:20 p. m. 

Up yesterday: Paris, London, 12:40 
p. m.: Bradley, Peshtlgo, Brightie. 
Woolson, 4:20: Cranage. Yuma, 6; Sel- 
w>-n Eddy, Langell and consorts, 9. 
Down: Zenith City, 10:40 a. m.; North- 
ern Light, Coralia, 2:20 p. m. 


Detroit, Mich, April 26.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— l^p: John Eddick, 9:30 
last night; Montana, ln:40; Rosemount 
and consort, 2:30 a. m.; Madaga.scar and 
consorts, 11. 

Up yesterday: Edwards, E. C. Pope, 
12:30 p. m.; Spokane, Servia and con-^ 
sort, 1:40; Harvey Brown, 1:45. 

the control of the gas and the trouble, 
some molar extracted. Dr. Kenney 
wears a largo lump on his forcht ad as a 
reminder of the incident. 


Ths funeral of Joe Burns, who met 
his death at White Birch. Wis. where 
he was employed in a mill, was held 
yesterday at the Catholic church, and 
was attended by the West Duluth 
Longshoremen's union, of which he wasi 
a member. There is some doubt as to I 
whether Burns was killed or drowned ! 
He was employed in unloading logs| 
from cars, and when he started a |)l!ei 
they ceased rolling. He walked in front 
of them to .see what was holding them 
back, when he was struck on the back 
of the head by a log rolling from the 
car. He was knocked into the river 
from which he was pulled out by hi.s 
companions a few moments later. He 
attsmpted to speak, but was apparent- 
ly strangling from water. An effort 
was made to revive him, but 
succes.s. He was brought to West Su- 
perior Friday night, and to his home in 
West Duluth Saturday. The interment 
took place In the Catholic cemetery. 

Port Huron. Mich.. Ar)ril 2G.— (Special 
to The Herald. »—I'p; Rappahannock. 
Algeria. 10 last night: Appomattox, 
Armenia, 11:30; W, B. Morley, 7 a. m. 


-Vriived— Carnegie. Curry. 117, Buffalo, 
light; Vanderbilt, .Northern King, Buf- 
falo, mdse; City of Venice, Lake Erie, 

Departed— 1.'?7. 117, 127. Two Harbois. 
light; (Jilbert, Harlem, Kearsarge, North 
Wind. Northern Ciuien. Buffalo, flour- 
Trevor, 105, 12.5, Buffalo, grain. 


The steamer Eber Ward, ashore on 
Whitefish Point, released hei-self with- 
out ai*slstance. 

The steamer J. J. Hill, ashore on Long 
Point, sixty miles Avest of Kingston, 
was released yesterday. The cargo is 
not niuc-h damaged. 

The big steamer Carnegie, now out 
on her maiden trip, is loading wheat 
at the Globe elevator today, and It is 
without expected that she will break the record 
by carrying about 17,"i.000 bushels. She 
will not be loaded before tonight and 
will depart as soon as her load is com- 
plete. The Carnegie is one of the finest 
freighters nn the lakes, and she is 
finished up in a manner that Is equal 
to any and far beyond most of her 

power Jis the Rees she 

"The Club," which has for a longi 
time been suppoijed to have been num-|competltoi-s. Although she is fitted ui. 
bered among the list of defunct social with the same ^^ne 's ntted up 

organizations, is once more showing seems to be able to give that boat a 
signs of lir> and it pnmuses to give one g.rnd race. She made the dis"lnce 
of Its old time popular dancing parties from the Sault to Duluth light n 
nLh^ Or-^at Eastern hall next Friday twenty-nine hours, and was delayed 
thf o . ^•"''''parties were, during' an hour. Her master believes she 

the early i)art of th- winter, among the make the 
most pleasant and enjoyable of the hours 
West End .social functions, and thei 

.„ , , GOSSIP. 

Received over private wire of B. E Bak'=T 
grain and stock broker, room 107 Ohnm- 
ber of Commerce and 307 Board of Trade 
f hicago. .April 26.— Wheat opened «le- 
n orahzed on the lower cables and pros- : 
T''? ']L '' ^Pe*-<ly peaceful termination ! 
of the Turko Grecian difficulties. Opf-ninij : 
transactions showed a |(»ss of :{c sine, 
Saturd;i.v and the closing price was .it oalv ! 
a small recovery. California sent ! 
bullish advices early 1 ut later dis..alciie'-: 1 
refK>rted rains in the southern i>.irt of | 
the state. Northwest advii-es wei-.- thai 
seeding was in progre.-ss under f lirlv fa- 
vorable circnmstaiu'-s. Thi- visible ' ile- 
cre.i.^e was under ex|w<-tations. The mar- 
ket ruled nervous with a consider.iM.' d— 
m.ind from May shorts and lit:ht i»ffer- 
iiig.s. S<jme leadiUK Ix-ar tr.iders appt-ared 
more colltident with the war se;ire out of 

the way an.l .<old July .iiul S-ptvmlM r 
wh.-at freely. The Eastern war question 
ba.s ln-eii supiMisedly dis|M>sed of several 
limes !>efore ;iinl nia.v bob up .-iiraiii at 
any moment. The .nlvaiicr- of hist w.-'i 
wa.s m.iinly without fMditical aid so it i^ 
>>est not to get too confident for the st.i- 
tistical |>osition is stronger than ever. 

Corn, oats and provisions fodowed 
wheat to some extent, the finer we.-ither 
als.j affecting coarse grains to a r.'.arke.! 

Puts. July wheat. Tl^HtTl^c. 

i'alls. July wheat. 75<&74'5ic. 

Curb. July wheat. 733(,-i^c. 

Dispute Over Wheat Shipment 

Peder Hanson, of Fergus Falls, this 
morning began suiU against J. A. Todd 
& Co. to recover the value of 1400 bush- 
els of No. 2 northern wheat. It is al- 
leged that the defendants converted 
the wheat to their own use unlawfully 
and wrongfully, and that though the 
plaintiff has demanded Its return they 
have refu.sed to deliver it. The value 
of the wheat is alleged to be $7S»S.Haupt 
& Baxter are the attorneys. 

Todd & Co. claim to have paid one 
party for the wheat and are now 
called upon by Hansen to pay for if 
a second time. This they naturailv 
refused to do and hence the law suit. " 

young pei 
are to hv 
pate In at 

)le are delighted that they 
• an opportunity to partlcl- 
1 'ast one more of them. 


The 'Lo ^shoremen's union held the 
first regul. • meeting of the season in 
Normanna hall Saturday night. Onlv 
routine work was done. The scale of 
prices to govern for th? season will not 
be formally adopted until the first meet- 
ing in May. 

trip light in twenty-eight 
easily. On her trip up she car- 
4997 net tons of coal, making a 
new record for coal, on a draft of about 
fifteen feet, and her agents believe that 
she will carry her wheat load of about 
a,310 net tons on less than sixteen feet 

The lake freight conditions on the 
Duluth board today were much the 
same as they have been, with the rate 
nominally IV2 cents and nothing doing. 

.New York, April :.'6.— The managers of 
Peter .Maher anrl T(.m Sharkey tod:iy 
met representatives of a spfuting clul-, 
as yet unnamed, and ai-cepted a propo- 
sition for a light between the prim ii,als I 
for a $10,000 purse, to take jdace in this 
vicinity between May 25 and Juiu 10 I 

Name of Stock 


Open High Low Close 

a.\u<:rican olive oil. 

Washington. April t'6.— The Frcn<h 
ohve oil producers are finding theni- 
sj'lves unable to meet the competition 
of the cheaper cotton seed oils from 
-America have begun agitation to have 
the tariff increased from 3V. cents a 
gallon to 7 or 8 cents*. .Ameiica sent 
to Marseilles, last year 112,600 barrels 
of this oil. or nine-tenths of the entire 
amount Imported. 


Wakefield's City Marshal Up- 
holds His Official Dignity. 

Milwaukee, April 26.— A si)ecial to the 
Wisconsin from Iron wood, Mich., says 
Gust Rom. a Finlander, was shot and 
instantly killed by Village Marshal 
Miller, at Wakefield, while resist - 
ng stabbed a <-om- 
A mob of 
led by 
in jai! 
It is 
generally conceded that the marshal 
was justified in the shooting. The Fin- 
landers arc very angry and troubl 


ing arrest for Iiav 

panion in a sal<M»n row 

Flnlanders attacked Marshal 

but he was rescued by a i>osse 

Sheriff Kallcnder. anil liMlged 

for safe keeping at Bessemer. 




Sugar Trust 

Canada Southern... 
C. B & Q.... 

St. Paul ■."" 

Chicago Gas 

Del.. Lack. & W..!. 

General Electric 



LouLs. & Nash 


Missouri Pacific 


Chicago & N. W... 

N. P. preferred 

Rock Island 

I'nion Pacific 

Wesf»>rn Union 

Leal her 

Lake Shore 



71 X 

81 ''^ 

31 K 

43 H 
69 I 
84 1* 




31 vj 





11*4! i 









34 !4 




81 K 









Topeka. Kas., April 26.-Judge N 
McFarland, ex-United States land 
mlssionei " ~ 



^ com- 

under Presidents Garfield and 
died here this afternoon, aged 

There Is 

Cnicaeo. -April j?.— Close, wheat. 

73 "ic : May 
ber, 69T^c. 
Julv. y,li.-^r^ 

73Tic; Julv, 
Corn. April. 

r3»4'>/ ■ 
4c : 

. M.1V, 
■^a'vn-isc; Sei>tembtr, 23^. 
IS^ic; May, IT-^c; July, IS^c 


For a 
pronounced it 




„- -K more catarrh in this section 

?oeethe'r°"^^.7 than all other disea-^lsnu" 
^gether, and until the last few 
was supposed to be incurable 
great many years doctors 
«2 ocal disease, and prescribed local rem- 
|?'^«' and by constantly failing to cuTe 
with local treatment, pronounced it in- 
curable. Science has proven catarrh to 
be a constitutional dise' and therefore 

nVj!:ru VV"'"^^''""""^" treatment H.UI-s 
Catarrh Cure, manufai-tnred bv EI 
Cheney & Co.. Toledo, Ohio, is the on iv 
con.^titutional cure „„ (|,p market, u (s 
taken intern.illy in closes from fen drop;, 
fo a tcasnoonful. It aets direetiv on the 
blood and mucou.i i-urfaces of thp svs- 
tem. They offer one hundred dollars" " 
any case it falls to cure. Send for 
lars and testimonials. Address 


Sold by dru.g.g!J:t<3, 75c 

Hall 8 Family Pills 


Tallaha.s«e, Fla., April 26.— The bal- 
lot for United States senator today re- 
sulted as follows: Call, 23; Chipley 15- 
Raney, 10; Hocker. 8; Burenford, 2- 
Wolff. 1; Mallory, 1; Darby. 1. Total, 
61. The light vote is on account of this 
being Memorial day and a legal state 

Elizabeth, N. J.. Oct. 19. 1896. 

Ely Bros., Dear Sirs: Please accept 
my thanks for your favor In the gift 
of a bottle of Oeam Balm. Let me say 
I have used it for years and can 
thoroughly recommend it for what it 
claims, if directions are followed. Yours 
truly, (Rev.) H. W. HATHAWAY. 

No clergyman shcmid be without It. 
Cream Balm is kept by all druggl.sts. 
Full size 50 cents. Trial size 10 cents. 
We mail it. 
ELY BROS., 56 Warren St.. N. Y. 



Toledo. Ohio, 
the best 


Smoke the "Tom Dinham" cigar, sold 
by all the leading dealers. 

Important Change in Time. 

Commencing Monday, April 26, the 
Eastern Minnesota limited will JcaveDu- 
luth at 1:10 p. m., making direct connec- 
tions with the Great Northern overland 
lor all points West. 


Nor. Pass. Affent. 


Details of the Killing of the 
Spicer Family. 

St. Paul, April 26.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Reports received from Fort 
Yates today are that the boys have 
now fully confessed, implicating them- 
selves, as well as the half-l>reeds In the 
tragedy. The boys state that the mur- 
der was i)laniie(l s<mi< weeks Ijtfore it 
was ciunmitted and that Black Hawk 
was the leader. 

The four went to the Spicer home 011 
the day of the murder. Black Hawk 
and Caddolte going to the barn and the 
two boys to the At the barn the 
two men found Spicer and Black Hawk 
fjhot him and then split his head oi.en 
with an ax. Caddottc then ran to the and told Mrs. Spicer that her 
husband was sick at the barn. 

As soon as Mrs. Spicer appeared at 
the barn door Caddotte stabbed her 
through the heart with a pitch fork 
Caddotte then went to the house and 
found Holy Track engaged In a terrific 
struggle with Mrs. He said ty 
Holy Track: "Why don't you brain her 
with the ax? " Holy Track replied: "I 
cannot, as the children are botherin;; 

Caddotte then picked up the ax and 
dealt each of the twin babies a death 
blow. The two fiends then had no 
trouble in killing Mrs. Rouse. After she 
was killed she was outraged by Holy 
Track. While this was going on at the 
house Black Hawk had outraged Mrs. 
Spicer at the barn. About $62 in money 
was found and divided by the four 
wretches after the completion of thtlr 
blcwdy work. Public sentiment in Em- 
mons county is at fever heat and It is 
more than probable that all four impli- 
cated will be lynched. 


Players Will Attack the Re- 
serve Rule Before Long. 

St. Louis, April 26.— The Dis- 
patch in a leading item in Its sporting 
column says today: The end of the 
baseball season just commenced will 
witness one of the strongest coalitions 
of players that has ever existed, not 
excepting the brotherhood which se- 
ceded from the magnates and organized 
a league of its own. This is no chimer- 
ical dream, but a fact, and the pecul- 
iar conditions existing between the 
players and the magnates are entire- 
ly responsible for it. 

Primarily the reserve rule which 
convierts a skillful ball player into a 
f battel, who can be sold and forced to 
play with a team obnoxious to him, 
and with no voice in the matter; the 
agreement between the club owners 
regulating salaries; the power to fine, 
suspend and discipline a player with 
no redress to the pei-former from conse- 
quent loss of salary and several other 
grievances, among which are the dock- 
ing of men when unable to play from 
injuries received in the game, are the 
causes which are compelling the active 
agents pastime to band together for self 

The players believe and with the 
best of reason, too. that with the sup- 
port of the men»who constitute the 
strength of the variou.'* an or- 
ganized body behind them, that the 
rights of individuals would command 
a consideration that does not now ex- 
ist. This sentiment is growing fast and 
the trail of the Chicago's lies over it 
all. Just why this team should be the 
crusaders in the movement it is hard 
to say. 

Capt. Anson is well aware of the feel- 
ing which exists. "Of course, I know 
there Is a revolt," he said, "when ap- 
proached today. "Clark Griffith Is at 
the head of the mutineers on the Chi- 
cago team and he has some willing 
lieutenants. They have been doing 
missionary work in Cincinnati and I 
understand intend to try it her»\ but let 
me say this." and the captain's face 
took on a serious expression as he 
leaned forward and said lmi)ressively. 
•the ringleaders are known. The 
league has spotters everywhere and 
no steps can be taken without the club 
owners being posted as to every de- 

It was not so much what Anson said, 
as what he left unsaid, that makes hi.s 
concluding words so important. He 
inferred that it would be unpleasant 
for the players who became too zeal- 
ous in this reform movement. The 
brotherhood, he said. In conclusion, was 
still enough of a recent disaster to cite 
as an instance of the big league's abil- 
ity to hold its own and weather all 
ga^?s stirred up by players. 

Clark Griffith, the pitcher of whom 
Capt. Anson was so open in speaking 
of the big chief of kickers. Is the only 
man bn the White Stocking team who 
has not yet written his name on a con- 
tract. He has pitched in four games 
and If he goes in against the Browns 
this afternoon, as Is probable, or any 
other afternoon during the Chicago's 
three days' stay here, he will have 
pitched five games allotted all players 
to participate In without signing. If 
he pitches his next game there will be 
a show-down and he will either have to 
sign at $2400. the limit, which is offered 
him. or not play at all. It is understood 
he IS holding out for $2,500. 

street. '^Livin 

London road. City water, bath, electric 
light, .stove heat. $25 per month. E. R. 
Brace , 621 Ch amber of Commerce. 

seven and nine rooms; centrallv locat-1 
ed; modern conveniences Myers"' Bros., 
205 Lyceum. 

stores and flats. A. M. 
dence building. 

Hayes, 106 


by the day or take washing home, will 
also go house cleaning or do washing 
out. Is a very good worker. Call .11 ':' 
East Fourth street, in the basement. 

enced in steam laundry for past eight 
yeiirs for repairing machine, with best 
reference. Address or call 10 Fifteenth 
avenue w^est. 

keepi^r, billing or shipping clerk, by a 
muWIe aged man, not afraid of wcuk. 
Good referencc-s. Address L 91, Herald. 


d.y with tools would like work of any 
kind; beating carpet, cleaning house or 
any kind of work. S. A. Ross, 317 Me- 
sa ba avenue. 

"^'2-0,^? n^^^^ •*?^' «OOD ADDRESS 
would like position as clerk In office or 
.store. Speaks German and English. Ad- 
dress Box 297. West Duluth. 

rooms; hot water heat all modern im- 
provements. Rent May 1. Only respon- 
.sible tenant need apply. E. P. Alexan- 
der, Torrey building. 

rapher desires po.sition in office. Can 
give city references, and operate any 
machine. Address M 20, Herald. 

hou-ses. Inquire of Clark & Dickerman, 
Trust company building. 


flat in Lafayette flats. Inquire at 303 
Providence building. 

terrace. R. T. 

Lewis, Herald building. 

stores and offices to clean. Mrs. Jack- 
390 Lake avenue south. 



l)y c-xperts. Rei)airing givc^n prompt at- 
tention. Mathews & (Ja.sper, 225 Mesaba 
avenue. Telephone 11» 


lV.4NTElh~rO RENT. 

age room if possible. 
First avenue west. W. 

Must be near 17 
D. Gordon. 


Lake avenue and Fourth street u-d the 
postofhce. a gold watch with cli-i'n 
Fuider return to P. Hansen. 15 l-^ast 
Fourth street and receive rew.-ird. 

East Fourth stret. All work guaranteed 
first Dress shirts, 10c; ladles' 
shirt waists, 1,5c; collars, 2c; cuffs 2c- 
undershlrts, Cc; handkerchiefs, 2c.' 
Laundry called for and delivered. H. B 


hou.sework. at Bostwick flats, flat !•:. 

housework: small f.-imily. Call 9 to Vi 
a. m. 1713 East Superior street. 

housework. 230 Third avenue east. 

general housework. 208 West 


'1 bird 


housework. 110 Fifty-eighth avenue 
west. West Duluth. 

at light housework and care for child- 
ren. ,5815 London road. 


& A. M.— Regular meetings 
first and third Monday even- 
ngs of every month at 8:00 
p. m. Next meeting May 3. 
1897. Work. Second degree. W A Mc- 
Gonagle, W. M.; Edwin Mooers. secre- 

-A. M.— Regular mc^etings second 
and fourth Mondav evenings of 
every month at 8:00 p. m. Next 

• PA 

897. W 


„. , , meeting April 26, 189.. degrc-o. F. W. Kngler, W 
i->. Macfat^ane, secretary. 

M.; .1. 

R. A. M.— Stated convocation 
second and fourth Wednesday 
evenings of each month at 730 

?^^-^r^V^^ meeting April 28, 

-, 1897. Work — 

John F. McLaren, H. P 

George E. Long, 

about 14 or 15 
nue east. 

years old. 

222 Second ave- 

hcjusework. Louis Hammel, 142:1 
Thud street. 

girls and girls can always lind good 
places at the cheap and first qu:ilif>' of 
r goods and the oldest and nicest' re- 


liable employment office. 225 East Sui)-- 
rior street, Mrs. M. C. Seibold. 

man to solicit orders for household 
goods; sold on easy payments. No ex- 
Pf-'^'tU'^e required. John Gately & Co.. 
703 West Su perior street. 


soda water. Address L 90, Herald. 

No. 18, K. T.— Stated concla-.e 
first Tuesday of each month 
p:00 p. m. Next conclave Tucs- 

uroi. , ''"**■• V^ '•'■'' 2". 1897. Work. 

Malta degree. R. j.^. Denfcld. E. C.; 
Alfred LeRicheux, recorder. 

Meets every Thursday in the Kalama- 
zoo block, third floor, 18 West Superior 
street. James McDowell. M. W.: J. H 
Por/ers, recorder. 


and commission, $60 to $100 per month 
can be made. No experience needed. 
Work in the city. The Singer Manufac- 
turing company, 614 West Superior 

ly moved or packed, trunks delivered 
25c. Duluth Transfer companv, 15 First 
avenune west. Tel est. 


cents; pictures of your future husband 
or wife 25 cents. Address Mad;'m>' De 
Zoe, P. O. Box 30. Duluth. Minn. 



Mfin(>y to loan on Diamc.pdp, VVa'rli''- and 
Jewelry iu bny amount wit bout di lay at a 
low ra'e of interoet. All buBinexe strictly 

Collateral Loan Bank, 

319 West Superior Mreet. 


of the 



tweiit.v >-ears. 


Baltimore, Md., April 26.-Rev. Dr. Rov 
ai H. Pullman, brother of George M Puil 
man. of palace car fame, one cif 
leading I niversalist preachers 
country, has retired from the 
I niver.salist church of this city 
he has served as pastor for 
The ceremonic-s were of a most arrecvlni; 
nature and during the deliverance of liie 
sermcui there wa.s hardiv a cirv eve ii; 
the church, .ilthough the grief f»"lt at I'-e 
severanc-e of the relations bc-lween the 
minister and ficH-k was no doubt some- 
what assuaged by the- comforting a.ssiir- 
Jince that he would «lill dwell .iinonn 
them as their pjistor emcritu.s. Mr. Pull- 
man will remain in this citv until sum- 
mer, when he- will visit the estate of liL-^ 
brother at the Thou.^and islands. 

with Midtsund sisters, of St Paul will 
give scalp treatment for ladies' and 
gentlemen for ten days, 25 cents a 
treatment: dressing free. 417 Lonsdale 
building. Duluth. Minn. 


West. 322 South Sixtfcnth avenue east! 



hotel laundry outfit, including 18-horso 
power engine. Apply at office of Duluth 
A an comi)any, 212 West Superior street 

Washington, April 26.— Both houses of 
congi-ess adjouiTied promptly today 
without transac-tingany business, under 
agreements that nothing shall be done 
legislatively until next week. 

New York— Arrived: Veendam, from 

Hamburg— Arrived: Pennsylvania, 
from New York. 

Gibraltar— Arrived: Werra, New 
York, for Naples and Genoa. 

Havre— Arrived: La Normandle, from 
New York. 

n<>w; splendid barciin. No. 
avenue c\ist, Duluth. 

113 Second 

etc. Commercial paper bought. Room 
Torrey building. 



Cooley & Underbill. 104 Palladio. 


'^X^^'W^^V^^ ^*-^« «ALE OR RENT. 
V\ yckofT, Seamans & Benedict, 323 West 
Sui»erior street. 

minster bicycles, at J. W. Nelson, ISOl 
West Superior street. 

Chicago. April 26.— Charles L. Bovd 
was today appointed receiver for the 
private banking firm of Schaar, K<k1i 
& Co., 260."! South Halstc>d street. The 
assets arc said to bo $75,000 and the 
liabilities near the same amount. 

Washington, April 26.— Today's state- 
ment of the condition of the treasury 
shows: Available cash balance, J22S,- 
518,437; gold reserve, 1155,295,064. 

Dayton. Ohio. April 26.— Capt. Otto J 
Paul, formerly of the Ohio National 
Guard, is organizing a company to go 
to Greece. Seventy-five applications 
have been received. The many Greeks 
in this city afe taking a lively interest 
in the project. 

F tBMS. 

better tlic-ir i)ositioii and rcc-cive b;o acres 
c»f land ficH'. will do well to call at xnv 
office. 502 Palladio building. J. H. M 
Parker. Dominion colonization agent 

or store your household goods. S°pa 
rate lock-up room"-- furnished on ap- 
plication. Nice dry. airy, clean bri -k 
storehous»e, lowest rates of fire in.sur- 
ance; we have the onlv padded cov- 
ered vans in Duluth. We take e.itire 
charge and guarantee you against dam- 
age or loss in the removal of your 
goods, while In our care. We work rain 
or shine; we have competent men to do 
packing, .-ind we furnish all packing 
material and pack china, books, brie a 
brae, .pictures, pianos, furniture, etc. 
Call or telephone 492 and we will go out 
and talk over details. Will furnish es- 
timates for packing. Moving storage 
free of charge. Duluth Van 
and Storage company. 212 West Supe- 
rior street. (Incorporated.) 


block. No. 206 W. Sup. 
room 4, over store, R. p. 

St. Inquire at 
& J. B. Paine. 


commodations at 329 West Second 
street. $1.50 per day. 

San Francisco, April 26.— Miss Lillian 
Ashley, who last year sued Millionaire 
J. Baldwin for a large sum of monev, 
and her slater. Emma Ashley, who dur- 
ing the trial shot at Baldwin with a 
revolver, missing him, brought the 
baby, who was a feature of the famous 
trial, to the Baldwin hotel on Thursday 
last. They were disguised with wig'ii 
and spectacles and registered as Mr^;. 
Lay and child and Miss Lay, of Chi- 
cago. They proposed to force Baldwin 
to pay for the child's support. They 
were, however, detected and last night 
ejected from the hotel. 

Special rates to permanent boarders. 


midwife, 330 St. Croix avenue. Male pa- 
tients cared for also. 


To Build Sidewalks. 


'•??- ['«'>a»'t Bros.. 17 First aA-\tnue, 
u ■ 1 >. (..ordon's auction bouse. 


I have for sale a few choice com- 
mercial loans — $;oo.oo up. 


ia Exehang* Building. 

In accordance- with a resolution of ilio 
ccjmmon council of the citv of D-jluih. 
passed April 19. 1897.' notice Is herebv giv.^ii 
to all owners and occupants of anv .ind 
all lots or parcels of land adjolnln,^ the 
west side of Sixty-eighth avenue west 
between Polk street and M;dn street to 
construct a sidewalk in said avenu.^ ad- 
.lolning their several lots at thcMr own 
proper expense and charge before May ii-'. 
1897. Said walk to be construc-ted in" ac- 
cordance with plans and s»)ecill"ati-^ns 
on file in the office of the board of j)ub- 
lic works, and to be built to the estab- 
lished line and grade, or to a temporarv 
line and grade to be given by the city en- 

If the said owners or occupants fall 
to construct said walk before Mav 18, 1897 
or if any such work, or part thereof 1.4 
not dcine in the manner prescribed bv 
said plans and specilic.itions. or if 
walk is not liuilt lo the lin. 
scribed, then the board 
of the city of Duluth will cause- the same 
to be done, and the full cost and 

.'.a'.io?'^' I"F''"-'' *^''^'' ^'" <'"> J"''- ''ont 
additional for cost of yurvcv.s, plaits and 
sur.erinleudence, will be as.scsscd 
aald lots. 

or if said 

and gracie pre- 

of itubli'- workH 

he same 



Minn., April 26, 1897. 
T>, ,., . ^ , D A REED. 
OfflclaP Board of Public Works. 


Clerk Foard of Publlr Works. 
Duluth Evening Herald, AprU-26-May.l-5 




•^•»*'^---^- <HM 


^— --■ 


■I i.nii. wpw^mf^ t '» J 

• # — "— 



I ■ Ni 

.. 'i.T 


»■' ■ K 




cades for this country to take the lead 
of all the RussJas. where there has 
been a recent widespread famine and 
positive loss of people. Russia is our 
only remaining rival in point of num- 



Pnblished at Herald Baildln,. 220 Weit Superior • ''"^^'^^ °^ heathen lands. 


Duluth Printing & Publishing Co. 

Tciephona Calls: 

Coanting Boom— 324, two rin««. 
Editorial Rooms— 324, three rioca. 


Every Evtning. Delivered or by Mail. 

Single ci>py, daily g ,02 

One montl*.. .„. ,4^ 

Three months 1.80 

Six moatfas 2.60 

One year 6.00 


11.00 per year, 50 cent* for six months, 29 cents 

for three mocths. 

Entered at the Ooluth pcstcffice ae second class 


O(ficli) Paper of the City of Duluih. 



T'nitotl States Aprioultiiral Dcprtrtmont. 
\Vfather Bureau. Ouliith. Syni>[>r«is of 
■Wfather loiulitions for the twoti:v-four 
hours endinsr at 7 a. m.. (Central time*. 
April lU— Show ers have fallen in Miihi- 
san. Xorthf-rn Wisr»insin. Xorthirii Min- 
nesota. Manitoba. Saskatchewan anil the 
L.t>w< r Mississippi valley, but fair weath 


The wail of the Minneapolis Journal 
over the "flagrant evasions of fair and 
equita»)le taxation" in St. Louis has 
been repeated because The Herald di- 
rected attentiim to the fact that the 
worst tax dodgers in the state live in 
Minneapolis and St. Paul and include 
the wholesale men, the milling corpora- 
tions and the manufacturing lirms of 
those cities. For years they have been 
cheating the state by making false 
valuations for the purposes of taxation, 
and during all this time they have been 
detracting attention from the fraud by 
howling that the iron mines of St. 
Louis county were paying but a frac- 
tion of the taxation which they should 
justly bear. 

There was some truth In this claim, 
because the vicious system of taxing 
the mines according to their output 
was then in operation and the tax of 
1 cent a ton was manifestly too small. 
I As The Herald always fought this sy.s- 
tem and demanded the repeal of the 
I unconstitutional law which afforded of- 
I flcials an excuse for thus taxing the 
valuable Iron properties. It has no de- 
fense to offer for the evasions of fair 
taxation in past years. IJut it does 
contend that, since the abandonment 
of that system upon the opinion of the 
attorney general that the law was un- 
constitutional," the mines have been as- 
sessed at fair valuations, when the 
condition of the ore trade and the pre- 
vailing prices for the product Is taken 
Into consideration. 

The people of St. Louis county are 
prepared and always have been 



A Doubtful Story as to Tur- 
key's Future. 

New York, April 26.-A dispatch to the 
Journal from Berlin says: The Tage- 
blatt announces that a definite agree- 
ment has been reached between Russia 
and Austria concerning Turkey The 
!t'"T^u^ ^^^ agreement, it is said, are 
.i?^ }^^ sultan shall renounce Crete, 
that the czar shall be giving a coaling 
station at Suda bay, in that island, and 
that in return Russia shall guarantee 
the integrity uf Turkey. 

The advantage of this arrangement to 
the nations Interested is obvious. Rus- 
sia, in command of one of the most im- 
portant ports of Crete, will be greatlv 
strengthened in the line of her coveted 
advance toward the South. Turkey 
with the forniidalMe power of the white 
czar behind her, will have secured al- 
most beyond the possibility of disaster 
a position from which she can rule her 
troublesome subjects without fear of 
revolt. She would be more than willing 
that Russia should assume such a sort 
of protectorate over her empire. 

To this agreement Austria, France 
and Germany will, it is understood give 
their consent. England alone has not 
made known her views on this ques- 
tion. Emperor William's share in the 
proposed arrangement has been con- 
siderable. When at Vienna he acted 
Two weeks ago Dr. Humason had a as an intermediary between Russia and 
- - Austria. Not the least of 


Absolutely Pure 

.♦£fj[®^l?*^*^^ i*^^ . "-^ er'"eat leavening 
strength and healthfulness. Assures the 
food against alum and all forms of adul- 
ifAlJ'."," conimon to the cheap brands. 


Their Struggles for Ex- 

Ilieir Sorrows as Keen, their Pleasnres 
as Great as their Little White 
Consins, but They Are Always Wei!, 
and Grow Ip Well. 

The Eeason. Many White Mothers 
Might Profit by it. 


Dr. Humason Hears From Sen- 
ator Nelson About It. 


er is now general, with the air pressure pared to see that thr. Tr.inir.„ .. 
hight>st in the Southwest, and with storms L. f ^' ^"^ mining proper- 

ties pay their proper share of the tax- 

of moderate strength Ioeate<i in t!i' lover 
lake region and Alberta, respect ivelv. 

The tempeniture has risen sl-frhtlv in 
Colorado. Nebraska and Iowa; i-ls, -where 
It has fallen generally. At 7 o'clock this 
moruing the extremes reported were GO 
an.l .'k-^ degrtvs. the former in MaiUtoIi.i 
ami the latter in the I-ower Mississippi 
and Lower Missouri vallevs and X.>.'-th- 
enstern Illinois. 

lowest temperatures during last night: 

Prince Albeit 
Calgary .... 
Swift Current 
Minnedosa ... 
Port Arthur .. 



Marquette .. 



Liinder , 

T«i Crosse ... 


Davtnport .. 
North Platte 
I>o»lge City ... 
St. Louis 

n-. Rattleford .. .. 4<j 

I" Medicine Hat .. M 

U'.iiu- Appelle .... S". 

2(;' Winnipeg 2o 

.Ti Helena 4? 

:i> Bismarck S^ 

4S Miles Citv 4S 

.11 Sault Ste. Marie ."2 

S^ Moorhead 34 

4'; St. Paul 46 

"i Rapid City 4t» 

5:;. Milwaukee .. .. 52 

■1»> Chicago 5e 

5<r Omaha ,v> 

4') Denver 44 

.V Kansas City ... y, 

5»; Memphis 04 

atlon. but in past years they were 
han.licapped by the attitude of venal 
legislatures that sustained the act for 
taxation by output and thus tied the 
hands of the county assessors, until it 
was finally declared that the system 
was in violation of the constitution. 
Since that time the mines have been 
placed on the assessment rolls and their 
taxes have been largely increased in 

m. tod<;\. 



board of education almost unanl- 

few words to say concerning a bank- 
ruptcy bill in which he had occasion to 
criticise Senator Nelson for his refusal 
to support the Torrey bill. The senator 
read the doctor's remarks in The Even- 
ing Herald, and after his bill had be'-n 
substituted for the Torrey and all other 
bankruptcy bills and passed by the sen- 
ate, he wrote the preacher a letter, en- 
closing a synopsis of the bill. Dr. Hu- 
mason last evening again discussed the 
benefits that might be expected as a re- 
sult of bankruptcy legislation, especially 
in Duluth. where, he said, there were 
many persons formerly possessed of 
consideral)le wealth who would be en- 
abled to be-gin life anew when freed 
from the shackles of del)t which hold 
them in bondage. He commends th.' 
Nelson bill in the highest terms and 
spoke of the precautions that had been 
taken by its author to prevent I'is- 
honest men from taking advantage of 
It to aid them in deeds of rascality. 

He told (if the bankruptcy law past^cd 
in l{s67 and compared it to Senator Nel- 
son's bill. That bill was i)ernicious i)C- 
cause of the burdens it imposed on the 
debtor and pf the great exoense at- 
tendant upon Its operation. He said 
that that law was responsible for the 
early disaster to Duluth which came 
with the failure of Jay Cooke, setting 
this city back many years in its devel- 
opment and almost completely ruining 
It. He said that under the Nelson bill 
Mr. Cooke would have been able to have 
tided over his difficulties and prevented 
the temporary failure of the Northern 
Pacific railroad enterprise, which made 

the least of the results 
of his mediation will be the approach- 
ing trip of Emperor Francis Joseph of 
Austria to St. Petersburg. Among dip- 
lomats this visit will have a determin- 
ing influence upon the settlement of the 
Eastern crisis. 


White Earth's Former Indian 
Agent in Trouble. 

OW the little " pappoose ■"• 
ever lives beyond it's 
infancy is a marvel ; un- 
protected from the ele- 
ments and knocked a^ 
bout generally, utterly 
regardless of what we 
are pleased to term hy- 
gienic laws. But live 
they did, and grew up 
. into a race renowned for 

health, perfect physical development, and 

The reason is, they were the offspring of a 
nation whose systems had not been shattered 
by the use of poisonous drugs — Nature's 
own children — turning to her for help in 
times of sickness. By their close commun- 
ion with nature, discoveriug roots, barks and 
neriis, the great 


mously decid:^d not to close any of thel^'f the city of Duluth a village. 

Dr. Humason is a firm believer 
renewal of prosperity in Duluth 


Duluth temperature at 7 a 
3S; maximum vesterdav. 4»;; "niiniinam ' would 
yesterday. 44; rainfall last nisrht. .".1 ineb 

Local I ore as t for Duluth and vicinity 
t.enerally fair tonight and Tuesdav. with 
nearly stationary temperature: wostfTlv 
winds, probably shifting to fre^n 
eriy by Tuesday morning. 

Local Forecast Orticlal 

< hicago. April 2H.— unlU >' p 
m. tomorrow: For Wisconsin: fjesierallv 
fair tonight and Tiie.-*.lay: cooler in t.i»> I 
jK>rtion toniKht: warmer Tuesdav lair 
northerly winds l>ecoming variai.V to- 
night. For Minnesota: Rair tonisrht with I 
warmer In north and west portions Tues- ' 
day: increasing cloudiness and warmer- I 
variable winds, shifting to fresh souther- 
ly Tuesday. 

kindergartens. This decision is 
roughly in line with public sentiment, 
and is highly pleasing to The Herald! 
steadily insisted that it 
be a serious mistake, and op- 
posed to the views of a great majority 
of the people, to cut down the kinder- 

which has 

in a 

_ - and 

cannot see how tlib depression can lust 
much bmger. In fact, he thinks that a 
i>ankruptcy law will accomplish won- 
ders m this direction. He .said there 
were many people in Duluth who lived 
in fine houses by the sufferance of th«ir 
owners which they had lost in business 
reverses. They were business men who 

has been careful investigation, that the ...^ » ,, 

It is also gratifying to learn that ,' ;;;!^^.^ "»VY^"-k f-r others dnd who were 

has been found. 
careful investigation 

.-ented from engaging in business on 
more' their own account by judgments hang 



that the' '"^ "^^^' 'h'''"- 'i'bey had no means of 

scnool finances will be in b-tter shnn^l *^f l"'"*^ a livelihood and were in a pili- 
.ti.rincv ,K '>^iler shape able condition. He spoke of the efforts 

during the coming year than had been of Bishop McGolrick to secure vacaiit 
aiiticipated. and that it will not be ' ' 


The unparalleled grow ih of the 
I'nited States, in strong contrast with 
the rapid and steady decline of France, 
causes the St. Louis Globe- Democrat 
to present some statistics 
how all other nations are outdistanced 
by this country. The Increase of the 
German population, so depressing to 
the French, because it diminishes the 
prospect of Alsace and Lon-aine being 
recovered by them, falls far below that 
uf the United States. The last tlerman 
census, the results of which were an- 
nounced a few months ago. was taken ! 
in 189.-,. while that of the United States 
was taken in 1S90. Although the 
methods are unlike and the dates dif- 
ferent. It is still possilile to make com- 
parisons by taking long periods of 
time. In l^ilo Germany had a popula- 
tion of 4l',7i'6.S44, while in 1S70 that of 
the United States was :]8,.>5,S.371, or 4.- 
1«W.473 less than the German popula- 
tion of 187.3. In twenty years (18!»5> 
<;erman numbers had increased to .51.- 
770.^84, and in twenty years (1SI«>> the 
people of the United States, had grown 
•;-'.62.',-40. The twenty years' in- 

necessary to make any changes that 

would impair the efficiency of the 

schools. At the same time. The Herald 

does not believe that the board should 

abandon the idea of making some re. 

forms that will produce economies in 

the management of the schools. The 

idea of obliging the principals to teach 

as well as supervise should not be 

abandoned. Principals in other cities 

are als»j compelled to teach, and there 

is no good rea.son why this plan shfuild 

not be followed in Duluth. The school 

year should also be reduced, and the 

j expense for janitor service should 

' cut down. The probability that the 

bf>ard will have sufficient funds to run 

the schools as in the past should not 

be regarded as a sufficient reason for 

abandoning the plan of retrenchment. 

If the board can effect 

management that 

land for the use of the poor in raising 
garden truck, and asked those who 
owned vacant lots that they were hold- 
ing for an advance in price to co-operate 
with him, that the needy might be 
given an opjxirt unity to help themselves 
until good times returned and there was 
employment for them in regular chan- 
nels. He asked all who could to con- 
tribute money to be u.sed in the pur- 
chase of seed to plant these vacant 

His subject for the regular evening 
sermon was "Stealing." 

G. L. Kelley's Funeral. 

economies in 
will leave a hand- 
some surplus in the treasury, it should 
be done and the school tax can be re 
duced next year. 

Funeral .services over the remains of 
George L. Kelley were held at 2:30 
be "J'fJock yesterday afternoon at the Ma- 
sonic Temple, under the auspices of Pal- 
estine lodge, of which deceased was a 
member. The sermon was preached by 
Rev. G. H. Humason and the Masonic 
service was conducted by Commander 
McGonagle of Palestine lodge. A large 
number of Masons were present. The 
remains were shipped to Tecmuseh 
Mich., the home of Mr. Kelloy's parents' 
for interment. 

Washington, April 26.— C. A. Ruffee, 
of Crow Wing, Minn., is confined in the 
district jail here, the charge against 
him is that of falsifying his naturali- 
zation papers in furtherance of an al- 
leged fraudulent claim against the 
United States. Ruffee was delivered 
into the custody of Marshal Wilson of 
this district tonight by Marshal R. T. 
O'Connor, of Minnesota, and was con- 
fined in the station house. He could 
not furnish JIO.OOO demanded and was 
committed to jail. 

Sometime ago, it is said, Ruffee 
brought a claim against the go\-x?rn- 
ment for alleged depredations commit- 
ted by Indians during his term of of- 
fice as Indian agent at the White Earth 
agency in Minnesota. The claim was 
presented to the court of claims which 
sent an agent to Sterns county to ob- 
tain from the clerk of the county all 
the records in the claim and brought 
them here. 

They were compared with the records 
filed by Ruffee and it was found, so it 
is alleged, that he had dated the copy 
of his naturalization paper, filed with 
the claim, back to 1S66 in order to 
bring the claim within the period of 
his citizenship and make him a legiti- 
mate claimant. In 1S77 it is alleged 
Ruffee took out naturalization papers, 


Whole Villages of Living Skel- 
etons Praying for Death, 

New York. April 26.— A special to 
the World fr.,m Havana, says private 
letters from the interior report whole- 
sale starvation. Some of the cases are 
especially heart-rending. Children are 
dying in the streets of Matanzas and 
babies have been found dead in their 
mother's arms. Your correspondent 
has been through the province of Pinar 
Del Rio and has seen whole villages of 
living .skeletcms. in bark huts, praying 
for death to release them from their 

medicinal proper- 
ties of which are 
unquestioned by 
the highest medi- 
cal authorities of 
to-day, the most 
universally now J 
used being the/\ 
well-known Kick- 
apoo Indian Rem- 
edies. The best 
physicians are 
now l)eginiiiiig to 
abandon the use of 
poisonous miu«r- 
als — alkalies and 
acids — realizing 
that, though tem- 
porary relief viay 
be obtained, 
troubles worse than the original disease are 
apt to follow. They arc again turning their 
attention to natural remedies, and many of 
them recommend as being most reliable "and 
efficient the famous KICKAPOO INDIAN 
SAGWA, the Great Blood I'uritier. 
By cleansing and invigorating the most 
vital organs, the 
kidneys, liver, 
stomach and 
blood, it dispels 
all diseases of 
thase parts six;ed- 
ily and jierma- 

Try it. It will 
do as much for 
you as it has for 
others. Remem- 
ber it can do no 
harm, i.s it con- 
tainsj no jioison- 
ous ingredients, 
and many of its 
cures are simply 

TJioiisands are 
living to-day who 
j»„ owe tlieir lives to 

bottle m time, have been saved from weeks of 
misery, sickness and suffering, which is ever 
accompanied by an awful expense. For the 
cure of Ivheumatism, a Blood Purifier, Dvs- 
l'ci)sm. Kidney, Liver, Heart, Nervousness, 
and diseases resulting from a derangement of 
these parts it is infallible. We employ a 
large force of Doctors, who will give vou 
medical advice free if you will write iis 'and 
dcsmbe your symptoms. 81.00 per bottle: 
SIX bottles for §.^).O0. All druggists. Kick' 
apoo Indian Medicine Co., New Haven. Coun. 


Embroidery Sale 

We received, this morning, 350 pieces of Embroideries 
on consignment with orders to sell, and in order to move 
them quickly we cut the price IN HALF. 

100 pieces Embroideries, worth loc, at 5^ 

75 pieces Embroideries, worth 15c, at .714c 

75 pieces Embroideries, worth 20c, at tOc 

50 pieces Embroideries, worth 25c, at 1254c 

50 pieces Embroideries, worth 30c, at 15© 

This is the great opportunity to buy Embroider] 



Tomorrow we place on sale 30 pairs of Chenille and 
Derby Portieres, worth all the way from $5 to $10, 

At the one price of 

$3-75 a 



is a great opportunity to buy Draperies. 

I. 0. B. B. Social. 

A large number of the members and 
friends of Duluth lodge. No. 4.>7, I. O. li. 
B., were entertained last evening at a 
social in the Kalamazoo block hall. A 
fine program was given. Miss Irene 
Silberstein gave a piano solo, B. Silber- 
stein and Dr. Frey read German and 
English selections and R. Marcuse re- 
cited in German. Mrs. Mondshein had 
charge of the lemonade stand. 


19th 3897*''^^^ Court, Special Term. April 



L. N SCOTT, minayer. X 



Mr. N. C. Goodwin 




crease in this country was 10,851, 1)'i6 
more than the twenty years' increase 
in Germany. The total gain over Ger- 
in twenty years was 1.5,020,439. 
percentage of growth in the 
twenty years (from 1S70 to 1890> in the 
United States was a:) per cent; in the 
twenty years (from 1875 to 1895) in Ger- 
many it was 21 per cent; in England 
and Wales it was 28 per cent; in Russ 
including the Asiatic divisions, it was 
23 per cent. The density of popula- 
tion in Germany is 204 to the square 
mile, while In this country (exclusive 
of Alaska) it is only 19. In England 
it is 497 and In France 177. If the United 
States should reach the same density 
as Germany, which Mr. Gladstone pre- 
dicts for the end of the next century, 
its people would number about 617.000,- 
•iO»). or neariy ten times the number 
returned in the census of 1890. That 
it could better support this number 
than Germany supports her present 
population Mr. Gladstone not 
doubt. A careful estimate placed the 
IH.pulati.m f.f the United States on 
Jan. 1. 1896, at 69.000,000, In round num- 
l>ers. This is 17,000.000, in round nuni- 
of Germany which led us by nearly 
5.000,000 twenty years ago. 

The only political di\-ision of Europe 
that approaches us in numbers is Eu- 
ropean Russia, which has about our 
own population. The whole Russian 
empire, including the Asiatic division, 
of which a proportion of the inhabl-i 
tants are not to be rated as civilized, 
has li:j,354,649 people. In twenty years 
its increase (a little more than 23 per 
cent, against our 63 per cent), was 26.- 
•768.635, or only 2.704,756 more than the 
increase In the United States. At this 
rate it would require but a few de- 

The fact is recalled that Mr. Ballev 
of Texas, is not the first man in public 
life to refuse to wear a dress suit. Dur- 
ing the first administration of Cleve- 
land. Attorney General Garland, of Ar- 
kansas, declined to attend any .social 
functions because of his prejudic:; 
against the claw-hammer coat. Jerry 
Simpson has never worn evening 
c-iothes. although some think that he 
will do so in a short time. 

S. H. Kerfoot. Jr.. of Chicago, has just 
given to the Historical society of Chi- 
cago a valuable collection of documents 
and maps relating to the eariy history 
of the city. The collection was made 
I'y the late Horace M. Sln-ger, who bo- 
ssia, queathed it to the father of Mr. Kerfoot. 
A collection of similar documents in re- 
gard to Duluth-s eariy history should be 
made now. it will prove valuable in 
future years. 

The scramble for office at Washington 
is well illustrated by a statement by 
Senator Mason of Illinois. He says it 
cost him half his salary last month to 
write letters to office-seekers. And 
even then he has to spend some hi.urs 
every day in seeing personally vfiice- 
seekers who call on him. 


Frank Kniffen Seriously In- 
jured on a Drive. 

Grand Rapids, Minn., April 26.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)-Fiank Kniffen 
was struck by the sweep Friday while 
employed on the head works of Price 
Bros'. Lake Waubana drive. He was 
brought here and lay unconscious 
most of yesterday, but rallied a little 
last evening. A stout loam was pull- 
ing hard on the raft of logs when the 
tackle broke and the sweep flew back 
with great force striking Kniffen on 
the head just above tne ear. 

Grand Rapids lodge. I. O. O. F and 
Arbutus lodge. Daughters of Rebekah 
attended services in ruU force yester- 
day morning at the Presbyterian 
church where Rev. D. D. McKay, of 
Brainerd, officiated. It was a pleasing 
preliminary to their fraternal anniver- 
sary which will be held to- 
day Rev. Mr. McKay formerly minls- 
lered here and was cordially welcomed 
by numerous friends. 

nn^*'*t»,'""^7^ ''''''. ^" ""'^^'' ^^ay now 
and the stage of water is just right 
for the work. There is nothing here of 
the nature of a flood and will not be 

, Jln/f^T'" ""'"■''^ surprisingly heavy 
lains fall soon. 

A merchants' carnival will be given 


Ex-Vice President Stevenson 
Will Sail May 10. 

Bloomington, 111., April 26.— Adlal E. 
Stevenson left this city this afternoon 
for Nashville, Tenn., where he will at- 
tend the formal opening of the Tenne- 
see exposition. He ^viII be accom- 
panied by his son. Lewis G. Stevenson. 
The former will remain at Nashville 
for a day or two and thence will go to 
New York to meet Senator Wolcott 
and Gen. Paine, his associates on the 
international bimetallic commission 
He thinks they will sail for Eurone 
about May 10. 

Mr. Stevenson will be accompanied 
by his daughter, Letitia, who will 
remain abroad until her father's return 
She will first visit the tamily of her 
father's cousin, James S. Ewing, ITnited 
States minister at Brussels, and, with 
her father, will make a visit to Lon- 
don, their visit being timed to 
the celebration of the riueens jubilee. 


Hard Combination Which Made 
Eugenia Commit Suicide. 

Kansas City, Mo.. April 26.— Miss 
Eugenia Smith, 20 years old, daughter 
of Rev. Jarvis P. Smith, a Methodist 
preacher, well known in Sedalla, and 
Marshall. Mo., committed suicide at 
Independence, late last night, by swal- 
lowing twenty grains of strychnine. 
Disappointment in a love affair com- 
bined with troubles she had with her 
stepmother, led to the act. 

Tonight Nat C. Goodwin will appear 
at the Lyceum and the sale of seats 
IS very large. Great interest has been 
manifested in the engagement of this 
popular comedian and undoubtedlv he 
will be greeted by a crowded house. 
Mr. Goodwin has always held an en- 
viable place in the affections of local 
theater-goers and few actors have so 
many friends and admirers, both in 
and out of the profession. His new 
play "An American Citizen" has made 
a, distinct hit and in it the comedian 
has won fresh laurels. Mr. Goodwin's 
productions have long been famous 
lor the care and attention bestowed' 
upon them and the staging of the new 
comedy is said to far excel all of the 
comedian's earlier efforts. 

Beautiful Maxine Elliott is the lead- 
ing lady of this company. This act- 
ress has surprised even her most ardent 
admirers by the clever work she has 
done in the part of Beatrice Carew 
The most severe critics could find 
nothing in her rendition of the part 
that was not charming and in every 
way entirely satisfactory and all have 
been unanimous in her praise. 

Chicago, April 26.— A contract has 
be^n signed between David Henderson 
and Manager L. L. Sharpe of McVick- 
er's theater, by which Mr. Henderson 
takes from ftnir to six months' time be- 
ginning on May 23, at McVicker's 'the- 
ater. This contract, it is understood, 
will be in force f(n- three years. A con- 
tract has also been signed betw 
David Henderson and M 
"Samuel of Posen" fame. 

In the matter of the estate of Marv Orr 

deceased : 

Wherea.s certain writings purporting to 
be duly a(Tthenticated copies of the lasi. 
will and testament of Mary Orr. late of 
the county of Jackson, state of Mi.ssouri, 
deceased, and the probate thereof in the 
probate court of .said count v of Jackson 
have been delivered to this court 

And w-bereas W. G. Joerns has filed 
inerewith his petition, representing 
among other things that said Marv Orr 
lately died in said county of Jackson, 
testate, possessed of certain real estate 
situated in .said county of St. Louis, and 
that said petitioner is attorney for the 
(ievisees named in said will anil praving 
that the said instrument mav be admitted 
to probate, and that letters testamentarv 
be to George B. Orr i.s.sued thereon. 

It IS ordered that the proofs of said ' 
in.s^trument and the said petition be heard I 
before this court at the jmibate office ' 
in said county on Tuesdav, the eleventh 
day of May. A. D. 1897. at ten o'clock in 
the forenoon, when all persons interested 
may appi^r for or contest the probate of 
sain instniment. 

And it is further ordered that notice of 
the time and place of said hearing be 
given to all per.sons interested, by publish- 
ing this order once in each week for three 
succe.ssive weeks prior to said dav of 
hearing in The Duluth PIvening Her.iki 
a (lail.y newspai)er printed and published 
at Duluth. In said coiintv, 
A^V^'^^'loi'i ^"'"Ih, the J9th day of April, 

By the Court, 

^g^,j, ^ Judge of Probate. 

Attorney for Estate. 
301 Palladi<i Huildiiig. . 
Duhith, Minn. 
Duluth Evening Herald. April-19-2(j-May-3 


; Supported by Miss Maxine :Eiliott » 

And a Snperb Comedy Company, presentlne I 
for the hrdt time here the groat succees— f 

By Madeline Lucette Kyle.\ , author ' Clirie 
topher. Jr. 

An American Citizen I 


Mr. Mark C. Baken 

First la. E lihuvoi. n. .!..«■. ! 

First M. E Church, Duluth, 
Tuesday Evening, April 27 Ih, 1097. 

Adraissiou, .^Oc. 

The Gonnod Choir, Mine 

FUat«n's Orchestra, "i»S 

1^° 'L"'°''2^ii""- . JEWMy E. 

MiBs Mary 8. Brad§haw, 

Mr. Charles Mandelort, 08BORN, I 

Mr. J. S. Lynn, nt «,. , i 

Mrs. John Lo.max at Organ. "' Chicago, ( 
Makk C. Baker. Director. Soprano. ♦ 
Tickets on s«le "t Klein'.-* Je\ve!ry Store.! 


32.5 West Superior Street. 



Whereas default has been made In the 
conditions of a cert lin mortgage, mad.-, 
executed and delivered by Adallne Smith 
(widow), ot the cQunty of St. Louis. st.Kc 
of Minnesota, mortgagor, to Willi.mi 
I<alck and Jolui M. Diven. executors of 
the estate of Annie Z. Diven of the 
county of Chemung, state of New York, 
mortgagees, dated the 27th dav of Octo- 
ber, one thousand <'ight hundred and 
ninety-four, and recorded in the oflice of 
the register of deeds for the county of 
hV ^'°'"'* **"<! state of Minnesota, on the 
5tli day of Deiember, A. D. 1S94. at the 
•„«,. ,11 ^^ ^'*''ht rt'clock and thirty minutes 
T5 /-. *• ^ I" ^'J*^ forenoon of sai.i day, in fSook one 
li. Curtis of I hundred and twenty-seven (127) of mort- 
After a brief sages on i)age three hundred and thirtv- 



S Five-room hoQEC, near to school, electric S 
S line, on graded 8trp«t; all taxes Miidas- H 
s seesments paid, in West Duluth. for $;"»0 — 
S cash and flO a mouth, incladiug 6 per " 
— cent iuteroBt, or $fcOO cash. =: 

S Other property on similar easy terms. 5 

The death of Congres.sman Milliken 
will .Kcaslon th<- first changes in the 
Maine representative delegation for a 
period of sixteen years, all four .)f th.' 
Pine Tree members In the present hou.sf> 
having been colleagues in eight con- 
secutive congresses. 

The annual concert of The Herald 
newsboys was a great success in every 
way. and the little fellows have good 
reason to feel proud of the handsome 
sum Which they thereby realized for the 
benefit of the Bethel. 




tity Ks niled with visitors coming on 

sfa'tT'thr'"'' ''■""' ^" P'>'-t'«ns o^f tl.; 
.''late, the occasion being the anniver- 

rfdd'^ J.t""'^."'*" ''' the Eastern iou^ 
Odd Fellows' association. A two-day 
prograrn has been arranged, the most 
elaborate of any ever given in the state. 
Ijniformed bodies ar? especially num- 
erous. A contract has been let for the 
Masonic Temple, at a cost which 
approach $150,000. work to be 
menced at once. 


It is strange that a leading news- 
paper like the St. Paul Pioneer Pre«;s 
should refer to Senator Burrows of 
Michigan almost daily as Senator Bur- 

Next Friday w ill be Arbor day. 
a tree. 



San Francisco, April 26.— The Olym- 
pic club has signed Steve O'Donnel and 
Alex Greggains as the principal at- 
traction for its June exhibition at 
Wmjdward's pavilion. The program 
for May 18, includes a 10-round go be- 
tween the local pugilists Lawler and 
Riley, and a 20-round go between Mike 
Leonard and Joe Gains, and a 20-round 
go between Jeffries and Baker Mike 
Leonard arrived yesterday. 

(Preveza. tife fortified town on the r..,v 
of Arta. which the Greek fleet attackeil 
the other day. is the .same town men- 
tioned by Lord Byron in 'Childe HaroM" 
III his description of the ma,s.sacre n 1798 
liom which the following lines are taken:) 

Remember the moment when Preveza feil 
The shrieks of the conquered, the '-on- 

querors' yell: 
The roofs that we fired and the i)l'iiKler 

we shared. , 
The wealthy we slaughtered, the lovolv 

we spared. 

1 talk not of mercy. I talk not of fear- 

He neither know who would serve 
the Vizier; 

Since the days of our Prophet the Cres- 
cent ne'er .saw 

A chief ever glorious like All Pasha. 

Dark Mouktar his son to the Danube is 

Let the yellow-haired Giaours vlev tail with dread; 
When his Delhis come dashing in blood 

o er the banks. 
How few shall escape from the Muscovite 


Sellctarl unsheath, then, our cheif's 

Tambourg! thy 'larum gives promise of 

Wii r. 

Yv mountains, that see us descend to the 

Shall view us as victors or view u.s no 


Western tour as far as San Fran- 
cisco. It is also understood that one of 
the down-town theaters in Chicago, in 
which vaudeville has been nourishing 
will be in the control of David Hender- 
son in the course of a few weeks, 

A complete hotel laundry outfit, in- 
cluding 18-horsepower engine. Apply 
at office of Duluth Van Company, 212 
West Superior street. 


If your child looks upon 
Scott's Emulsion as Cod- 
liver Oil and is repelled by 
it, begin with part of a tea- 
spoonful in twice the quan- 
tity of water, and it will 
take it and relish it as 
though it were milk. There 
is no food or medicine for 
children of from three or 
four to ten or twelve years 
of age which equals Scott's 
Emulsion for putting color 
into the cheeks, enriching 
the blood and bringing com- 
fort and good nature. Book 
about it free. 

SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists, New York. 

lun at Mc\icker's, Mr. Curtis will bej^^" (332). which .said mortgage was there- 
taken by Manager Henderson upon a'^ .'". *^"'*' "•"'^'•'^"ed by the .said William 
"^■— "•■" * — - - -- ' - ui n a pajp,^ .j^,, j^^ijjj j^j j^j^,^^ executors of 

the estate of Annie 'A Diven, mortgagees, 
to George M. Diven 2nd of the citv of EI- 
mira, Chemung County, state of New 
York, by deed of a.s.sigiiment datwl the 
uth any of May, 1896, and duly recorded In 
I the Office of the register of deeds for said 
! county of St. Louis, Minnesota, on the 
Ifith day of May. ]89(!. at the hour of eight 
o clock and forty minutes in the forenoon 
of .said day In Book 121 of mortgages on 
page 55C. 

And whereas, there Is claimed to be due 
and is now due on said mortgage at 'he 
date of this notice the sum of Hftv-two 
hundred ninety-nine and 4<>-l(K) ($5299. IB) 
dollars, principal and interest and thir- 
ty-nine dollars for insurance premiums 
paid by said assignee, and no proceeding 
or action has been Instituted at law or 
otherwise to recover the debt secured by 
said mortgage, or ;iny pare thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of (he power of sale con- 
tained m said mortgage, and of the 
.'Statute m such case made and provided, 
the said mortgage will be foreclosed bv 
the sale of the i»remises therein described 
at public vendue by the sheriff of the 
county ot St. Louis and state of Minne- 
^.T.ll; "t. ^he front door of the district 
court house, of said county, in 
the city of Duluth, St. Louis 
County, Minnesota, on Wednesdiv 
the twelfth (12th) day of May. A u iW ' 
;« JL.I'r'*"^. '" ""^ forenoon of said dav 
iVi •^'!. ' ^ the amount which .shall th.-ii 
tL^Jlt °^J^i'^ mortgage, with interest 
thereon and the costs and disbursements 
P.\.= o^f ^*''^ '^"'l seventy-flve (r75.O0) dol- 
mort S«l°i""r/ '' ^^^« as stipulated in 9ald 
mortgage In case of foreclosure. 
£.nVl^,.?I^'"'^/'^u-**^''^'''bed m .said mort- 
n^?,?^i "*^ ^^, ^" ^'\ ^olf' a^"*" the tracts and 

e^Jl^^,i°' ^f- J^*'"'*' a"'' state of Minne- 
sota. de.scribed as follows, to-wit: Lot 
number six ((!), and the east half of lot 
number live (o), in block number eleven 
\vV. '." ..Banning and Rays Subdivision 
"hereof '*^"'-'0''«^ins to the recorded olat 

Dated Duluth, Minn.. March 27th. 1897. 
GEORGE M. DfVEN. 2nd. 
HENRY s. MAHol^!^""" °' Mortgage. 
iA'*!?.'^Vy '^"'' '**i'^' Assignee of Mortgage. 

5-12-]9-^tJ-Ma"-'3 "^'■^''^' March-29-April- 

1 Union and Zenith Building and I 
I Loan Associations. | 

E Office No. 2 First Avenue West. = 

aiii imiinmiiimiiiinminiimiiminii iimuiiHii^ 

PCklchMrter'n EacUiih niainond Urmmt. 
x^&'TV Orlcinitl and Only (irnulne. 

~ ^^ t*^ SAr£, ^» rt'li^iljle. i.adics ark 
PruKRist for rhicheittrt F.ujliih Iha A 
mond Brand in Ke4l «di1 <;-ld incl«!lic\ 
|h«xe«. Malwl Witt, oloc rihlnin. T»Lo 
iwo •! Iier. Krfuse dangeroua Anhntittt' 
ttonx and imitiitionit. At Prufctrr^-'R. ori*-n4 Sc 
in stamps for parMciilars, i.s'uuoDijus ai^l 
*' Keller for l.adlem'* m triirr. hi r(.(ara 
Uail. 10,C<»0 TistTmoniKlii •'imr /'jp/r. rCheiBldtlCa-Madl. .in i«qaa ~ 

— ,1 D'ogcuu i»r ■■ ■ 



j .. i .. H " i " i -i" i » i .. i M r . i .i i n i .i H " M " i .i r .iii I, i ,i j .. j .. t . 

If you wish to drink a | 
Choice glass of Lager % 
call for— % 


^I^^I^^ H •■ ! •4- ^ 'H-I- H ■^ ^ ^ I ■ I ■^ I ^ I ■^ I ^. I «H'4^♦^•'^$ 

State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 

— ss. 
In Probate Court, Special Term, April 

In the matter of tho estate of Jo:«ep:i c 

Healy. dec-eased: 

Letters testamentary on the estate of 

''aid d a.sed being this d,iy granted unto 

Amiic M. lUaly, of said counlv. 

It is ..rdeied that all «lainrs ;ind d<- 
niands ot all persons against said est;iie 
be presented to this lourt. for <-xaniin i- allowance, .a the prob.Hc offi, ,, 
I 111 DiilutJi, in .said county, on M<.iula\, 
the eighth day of November, K D iS-i? 
at ten o'clock a. m. • • <. 

It i.s further ordered that six month.s 
fn.m the date hereof be allowed to cred- 
il'l?;.*" P";!*"*"' their claims against .said 
est.ate, at the expiration of which time .tII 
claims not presented to said court, or not 
proven to Its satisfaction, shall be for- 

f.Vrrh^r^tr*^'' k""'*'?^' fo*" ^""^'c shown, 
further time be allowed 

(Ordered further that notice of the tir mi 

«?»„'?!f''f P' ****■ hearing and examlnani 
of said claims and demands shall be gi-if, 
by publishing this order once in ejC' 
week for three succe.ssive weeks prior? 
the day appointed for such examiiuit'f, 
"it d:;. 

in The Duluth Evening Herald 
newspaper printed and published 


luth, in' said count vr""" ' '""'" "' %■ 

By the Court. '*« 

Judge »>f ProbaleJD.2; 


Duluth Evening 







— =- 


l<- *■ ■ ^' 





w|H l MMlMwiW 












The Annual Concert by The Herald 

Newsboys Given at the 



was yiiuns. 
pap«^rs here 
loriR enouKh 
<at( h up. s(i 

only (lere wasnt any 
den and you didn't stay 
to wait for <le papers to 

you fellers wasn't newa- 

'"•ys Jtut just fommon kids. You fellent 
n 'ver iia<l de fun of i^oinp wlil from lOO 
to :!;■)() newsies all i:i a liunch to de 
Hpera Irouse or on picnit s where we was 
fed like kinjj.s and fairies, and to dog 
and horse shows. We've he:^n to a.l| 
dese thin.ns w id out a eeni and some rf' 
us— of course I won't Kive any names 
away— have carried water in great big 
tin pails for d:- Klephants and t'amel'.s! 
to fxvt into de cinus and lien have de' 
Camel drink enough to last him till h ' 
made about four more towns. We've' 
all bei^n to de <ireus. You hav.' all seen 
us dere and weve seen you laush at d 
" lown just as much as us. 

"De (ixnmission men i>n Michigan 
street, dey know some of our history 
too. dat is, (ley think dey do— dey Rtt 
so dat if dere is a barrel ofapples lelt 
open and apples falls out and runs 
away dey blani- us for It and w«> dtdn' I 
touch dem at all. We don't eat apples' 
an.\ how— you never .saw a kid what; 

Georgia's Fair Authoress 

T«te Why She Uses Dr. Miles' Restorative 

Two Thousand People Crowded the 

Hall and Listened to the 

Fine Program. 


Entertainment Was for 
Bethel's Benefit and a Hand= 
some Sum Reah'zed. 

a seuiii 


The residents of adjoining: states \\ ho 
heard a loud noise in the direction of 
Duluth Saturday nierht are infomied 
that the occasion was The Herald 
newsboys' concert for the benefit of the 
Fiethel. 'An' say — liat concert wasut 
a ting-— mayi>e not." The laurels that 
have rested on the l>rows of Billy Eniir- 
?on. Primn>se and other stars of the 
concert and minstrel stagre are knocked 
a little a^kew by the I'erformanie. To 
raise funds for the Bethel was the ob- 
ject. And was it a success'.' Well. 
wasn't it. Has it not been remarked 
that The Herald newsboys jrave ibe 
show? That ouRht to answer the <iue-s- 
lion. One hundred and sixtv pluuKs is 
about the size of the pile that was 
turned over to Dr. Salter this moruinii. 
The result has vindicated the sa>ins 
that when the 'newsies" take lioid. 
things have got to come or burst 

At the hour appointed for the trouble 
to begin at the Armory an audience of 
about l'»)w people had assemble<l. A 
stage had been set up and equipped 
with flies and a woodland .scene. The 
latter caught the eye of one of th« bo\< 
as being familiar to him. 

"A itsid* rice aven<x) in Duiui' Heights, 
f.>r all de wnrld. " he exclaimed. 

«^>ver the stage the national red. white 
and blue had been stretched. 

"Weil. say. when Ben Faucett geis up 
there to sing his solo, won't he hM>k like 
a chromo in a green frame?" said one cf 
the stars of the evening to his com- 
panion in the procession of twos 
which the boys marched in. 

"You bet." replied the partv ad- 
dressed, "an' he a fine yeller." lou— 
llow'il dat. be /or a contract?" 

In order to assure having the pv-r- 
formei-s well in hand so that thev could 
be sent on in proper order by Director 
Pearson, the boys were marshalled in 
the circulating room of The Herald, 
whence they marched to the Aimorv. 
To organize and s.-t in motion a jiaiade 
of The Herald newsboys re'iuires the 
talent of a Naookon. the patience ol 
Job, a "good eye " and the voice of a f(tg 
siren. A. C Pearsr)n. or "Pink v. ' a.s he 
is affectionately called by "his b.iys" | 
when they are well out of range, ciun- ! 
bines these Mualities in just the righ* 
projHirtions. He emerges triumphani 
from situations in which a lion-lamer | 
cr an elephant-breaker w.aildnt be ir 
it. Under his direction the mob of -jm { 
yellin.g "new.sies" was reduced to order. I 
with the aid of several able lieutenants j 
from among the older Iwiys. and prompt- I 
ly on time the maiVh to the .\rmory be- 
gan. The route was along Michigan 
street to Third avenue west, on Tiiird I 
avenue to Superior, east on Superior lo : 
Second avenue east and on the latter 
thorou:ghfare to the Aimory. The 
ftarade was led by "The Herald 
Midgets." a military organization that 
would be of inestimable value to Greece 
in the present emergency, for its mem- 
bers are veterans who have stood .^houl- 
der to shoulder in victorious onslauc;hts 
on turkey at the Bethel on sundrv 
Thanksgiving days under the leader- 
ship of Gen. Pearson. It was com- 
manded by Capt. Leigh Swan and Lieut. 
Ed Behning. At the head and at var- 
ious places along the line were carried 
transparencies, bearing the following 
legends: "At the .\rmory. Rile Now." 
• Lots of Fun, l.->c. " "lOO Laughs'" 
"S«ings, Dances, Drills, etc." 

At the head of the uarade man bed i 
Gen. Peai-son. the perspiration rolling I 
down his face, while prominent in the. 
procession were such well-known tig- 
ures a.s "Fingers " Finklestein. "Duclir" ' 
and •"Xanche" Oreckovsky, "Henui» "' 
Schippen. "Clitkie' Clark. "Frenchy. " 
•"B<Hits." "Sneaks." •"Weeper" and last 
but not hast, the "" A < hor.i.-- 
i>f yells that would have jusiic 
to an assemblage ei-ght times as large on the air from the throats of the 
marchers, the din nearly precipilallng 


a panic in the waiting audience 
storm neartu the .Vrmory." 
; At the door a fresh outburst greeted 
Roy McKenzie. the tall policeman, who 
was jicting as doorkeeper. McKenzit 
had struck a job that was almost to.> 
mui h for him. and there is a .good deal 
of McKenzie. too. When the boys ar- 
rived he was propped against a" liniel 
of the door, taking tickets with' b.,th 
hands, his collar, held bv one button, 
flying behind, and the perspiration run- 
, nlng down his cheeks. 

"Ux.k at de brownie, " yelled a bov. 
"Yes. Midget looks as if dev hadn 
been doin" a ting lo him." said 

"Stand on a chair so vou i an see 
dey're gettin" past you. " Se"ed a 
■•You let "Hammered Down" alone 

and tackle somebotly of voui- size iie'.-s 

all right." yelled a "fourth, and so ihi- 
greetings ran down the line as the boys 
marched in. Inside the hall the 
"Midgets " came to attention and led the 
way stitHy dov. n the aisle, their guns 
all at exactly different angles, followed 
by the rest oi the artist «. Theii' ap- 
pearance was greeted with a round '.f by the waiting audien< 
they marched behind the scenes 
Without a warning blare of trump-ts 
• 'V erash of <lrums, a typical newsliox 
bounced onto the stage, a little timii'. 
apparently at being calleil upon to open 
the evening s entertainment. He wa." 
not clad as orator.s usually are. and 
th?re was nothing in his appearand 
that would indicate he had exercised 
any unusual care in the preparation of 
his toilet. He was attired in a plain, 
half V orn suit of dark, ill fitting clothes. 
with a small skull ( ap jailled well down 

HE NAME of Mrs. J. E. Harwell, (nee 
Julia Emma Flemmlng) is a familiar 
one in the state of Georgia. She 
writes: " It is with pleasure that I express 
my gratitude for the wonderful benefits I 
have received from Dr. Miles' Restorative 
Remedies, especially the Nervine, the Nerve 
and Liver Pills, New Heart Cure aud Antl- 
Puln Pills. Actual experience ha.s taught 
me^heir great worth. No family should bo 
without them. They 
have fully restored 
nie from a complica- 
tion of disorders chief- 
ly affecting the heart, 
nervous system and 
kidneys. When I trav- 
el I always take one of 
your Anti-Pain Pills 
before entering the cars and thus prevent 
swimming of the head and nausea, to which 
I have been subject for several years." 

Dr. Miles' Remedies are sold by all drug- 
gists under a positive puarantec, first bottle 
benefits or money refunded. Bo<jk on Heart 
and Nerves sent free to all applicants. 
DR. MILES JIEDK'AL CO.. Elkhart. Ind. 

Those Tobacco Browns Are 

Quite the ThinO"? ^^--nrTS/r-rr ,r;: 
Mll'V I'llV Jl lIllltLf style, are correct fitters, and are ;i 
O good serviceablegoods; make a neat 
and stylish business suit. They are in the new plaids and sold ^ i J% A i #^ 
here at the popular prices of. W I U' S 1 2 

No Better Suits 

For the floney in the flarket. 

That boy of yours is no doubt coaxing for a new suit. Bring him here' [ust 
received a big stock of Juniors and Reefers for the stock of little boys. Thev are neat 
full of newness and full of service. 

PRICES . . . 

|$2.50, U $3.50. 


Call and see them. 



did. — and in .some w ays newsies are like 
any body else when d.'y was young. 
One or two of our hoys who was found 
wid a couple, of apples, sweet jxttatoes. 
carrots, or pears in his pocket can tell 
you all ahout de inside of some of dem 
ice hoxes on Michigan street, cause dey 
have been dere. Xot because dey liked! 
it. l>ut beiause de odder feller wa.s de; 
strongest, but den dats a nice cool 
place in summer. j 

'Dere are others too. You've seen I 
dese felleri* what go-s around town. I 
holleren, Kags and old iron!' 'Rags andl 
old iron!' and some times sellen eab-i 
bage. be.ts. iiotatoes. and anv old' 
thing, well, dt-ni fell-rs make lo'ts of 
tr.iuble for Chi'-f Hanson and his copH.I 
dey .goes by de Heralil otti( e when we: 
are watin for i)apers. and just be(ausfl 
it snows a little hanl dey go and kick 
about It to Chi»'f Hanson, just as if he 
ilidnt have tioubles of his own. j 

"Well umw if ^ou don't think dat l".-» 
kidf; can make a hard snow storm, you 
just ask some of de felK^rs dat try to; 
get by if (iey don't think we can iiial:": 
a little bettf-r snow storm dan <lat man 
Kenealey what tell us all about d^ 
weather every day. ' 

"But may be you don't think we are; 
good for something else. Did you ever, 
on a Thanksgiving eve. al>out G o'clock, 
get inside of a mile from de Hethel or 
de Herald otHce. dat you didn't Sc'e. and 
if .vou didn't see.— hear us. marchin 
down Supeiior street t<i fill ourselves 
wid all df- good things dat some of you 
richer folks hav.- de ne.xt day at home. 



Mor'. V 






Is matle a neces- 
sity bv the iiu- 

pnre condiiioti )t tiic IiI.xmI tif tc r win- 
ter's liearty food;, luul breatliing viti- 
ated air ia home, dIBcc, sch(jolrooin 
or shop. "When weak, Unn or Munure 
it .''lioiih!. 

aud invioror.Uir^f i.-. ^-raiitliy nift by 
IIof>d">!ii, v. I;irli irjves the j 
bl'XMl juj^t tlie.nir.iitv aiiJ vilaiity need- ' 
od tO uiai.-iiuiu lical'tli, j;rw;.i.'rly digest ! 
fo«Ml, l»iii!({ u!> au,| .cf{"<lv'i!K* nerves i 

caniiot nof.ri^li the body as 
The <len:an(l for 

and (>vcrc(jnie l:--. 
the iilcal iipritig 

1 1; 


It ts 







Prepared hy r, J. 

Hood's r-i?3s J*«='""^'p^^-™i'"y^°^ 

li a - *■» 

llic- One True 
fclcxjd Purifier. 
I'o., Lo\\clI. Mass. 


'.J CCQtS. 

over his eyes, partly concealing a bright 
face, which .^^howed signs of the shrewd- 
ness which invariably comes to the boy 
whose wits are sharpened in his strug- 
I gles for a livelihood on the streets. He 
required no make-up for the role he was 
to assume. It was John Oreckovsky. a 
Herald newsboy. He shambled up to the 
tald- that had been placed in the cen- 
ter of the stage, doffed his cap. struck 
an attitude that wouhl have done the 
heart of old Billy Rice good to hav'- 
seen, and with an awkward gesture bs?- 

"Lidies. (Jentlemen and Ki<ls: Dis- 
ting of trying t<» tell de history of Du- 
luth newsboys is more of a jol» dan 
most of you would think. " 

The opening sent nee was literally 
true in more senses than one. John had 
run up against a har<l game, for th- 
"kids" in the galleries, and scattered 
Ihr.iugli th- hall had troubles of then 
own in pnu-ining advantageous posi- 
tions in the big crowd, and thei'- 
strugglfs ffir plaee made it ini|i<is.sibl)- 
lor the youngster's voice, untrained as 
it was to Mights of orat<»ry. to be hear<l 
aliove the din. H ■ shifted uneasily as 
he proceeiled v. ith his speech, but he 
did not get rattled, .\fter plunging into 
his work for a while. an«l moving around 
to thi- other sid.> of the table, he stopped 
at the ( lo.-ie of a senten<e, that v.ould 
ha\e been effecti\e could it have bc'U 
heard, and like an old campaigner, 
waited F>atiently for order tf> be re- 
stored. In a moment he resumed, and 
while his lungs were unequal to the 
task of filling the great auditorium, he 
did the best he could, and that was 
ver.v cn-ditable indeed. In a few 
year-s his services will l»e in demand on 
th" poljtieal slump. Continuing, he 
said : 


"Other histories are printed in books. 

and most of you folks. wh?n at our 

age. was like we are no .v- -afraid 

of history. Hut this is of .1 differenr 

i kind. This is about ourseivc?. not 

about w ars, great big generals, naval 

battles ami ht>w we licked 'em. v. ho 

I found New York or Duluth and hov.' 

I many people lived there iht-n. jiud how 

niariy rail roads didn't ruii into de di- 

(lol. or liow many Injuns w<- had to li<k 

: li> get fioni de iiieald orris to f|e 

I Arnjory. 

"Our history don't i;,. as fa- bark as 
; de history of Eniluth do.-s, !.ut 1 gues? 
I Eome ot you folks out dere wtarlng gray 
j hair, or else none at all, would have 
1 been newsboys your selves when you 

Well; anyhow. every Thanksgiving 
eve. since 1 sold papers and before dat 
I have been to de Bethel wid de rest of 
d- gang to feed at the special invita- 
tion of Mr. Salter who is always dere 
smilin' and got a good w ord to say to 
us. Well, we like dat— and to prove it' 
we gavM a concert on May 10th, 1893.' 
at F?ethel for dere bennefit which.' 
tickets at 10 cents each brought dem 
almost $7i).on. And here we are again' 
doing de same thing and all you people' 
i out there whats i»aid your b") cents can 
bet it will be Well u.sed by de Bv>thel;l 
but bein dat dere is some dances, s<jngs, ' 
a military drill dat will make Co's C.l 
A. *; and H ashamed of demselves, audi 
.so fourth. 1 think I just belter quit right 
now and give dL-ni a chance to do their 
l»artH and let you judge for yourself 
whither or not dis <oncert for de benne- 
fit of de Hethel better be put Into de 
stale history or not. Dats all." 

If this littl • spee«h is ni>l as polished 
and linished .is those of more iioteil 
oiabirs. it was at least original, which 
is greally to (he young man's eredil. 
No one in the audience over In-ard th< 
liki- of it befor '. and that it was fully 
appieciated was show 11 l>y the applause' 
which it evoked. ' | 

The .oinnd numb' 1- on the i)ro,i;rai:i i 


I'linple.s, blotchos. liIaeklie.nN, red. rouuli, 
oily, inothy skin, itching, scaly .scalp, dry, 
thin, and falling hair, and baby blemishes 
prevented by Cdtici ra Soap, the most 
effective skin purifyinjj and Ifeaiitifying 
sftip in tlio world, as well as and 
sweetest for toilet, bala, and*ursery. 


F.o*p !■ iold thrcojthout the world. Pottee DRra 
A-iDCHm.CORi-.SolePropB.. Boeton.U. S A. 
O^ •■ Ho* to I'rcreat Fact Humors," niiiled free. 


From I'implei to Scrofula cared 
by Cl'Ticuka Ksmiciu. 

was a chorus rendereil by fifteen 
accompanied by Jeannette 
on the pjano. The youngsters came on 
the stage in a picturesquely disordt rly 
way. They ranged Irom little tots of S 
or 10 years to youths nearly arrived at 
their majority, .^(.me of them wore 
their Sunday cloth. -s. others appear, d 
just as thev did ..n the streets wUh 
their bundles of papers, and wcr.^- 
readily recognized by manv of thtir 
customers in the amlience. To some the 
task of singing in the chorus before an 
immense of people was a vc ry 
serious business. To others it was ri 
j hu'ge joke or an oi>i,.,itunity for having 
the very best kind „( a time, ami tli.y 
I had it. They laughed while thev bang, 
their eyes were brimming over with 
mischief, and the appearance of all 
: showed tliem to be pos.sessed of a par- 
donable j.ride in accomplishments 1 '1 
ami appaient ability to please. 'I'es. i „ 
then' have been many bettei- trained 
choruses heard in Duluth. but th^^r'^ 
never was a mote earnest ..r enthusuj.s- 
tic one. The may not have blend- 
ed as melodiously as they might liad 
they had the advantage of culture and 
systematic instruction, but each on^ in 
the little band sang with a refresliing 
freed. an ami license that was peculiarly 
charming, and the .Kcasi.mal iii.«- 
cords seem pi)ints ..f absolute meiit 
rather than cause (<<i adverse crilit isru. 
Here and there the v.)i( e of a youngsU r 
would soar above the eh.irus clear and 
distinct, .miy to gjw way in due time 
to the ambitions . f another wh.> had ' fat t. comparat 
made a nughty and successful effoi; t.> something of a 
be heard. 'Hla. k America" was the 
title of the number, and while the 
ch.>rus was sending forth great volumes 
of .sound of varying degrees of melodv. 
a black American. Harry Jones, was 
dividing honors with it by his skillful 
nianiinilation of a drum major's baton. 
The chorus was really pleasing and the 
audience insisted on an encore, in re- 
sponse to which "Little Yaller Cocm ' 
was -sung. 

Willi'' Oreckovsky. a wee chap .if 
v. rsaiile talents, who is known to all | 
Dululhians as "" sang "Just Tell 
Them that Y.)U Saw Me." He has a | 
sweet, strong voice that itenetrated 10 ' 
the mosfremote i)ai ts of the hall and an ' 
abundance of self-confidence, which 
made, him ajipear manly and at casc. 
He was at .mce a favorite and was i 
loudly applauded. In making his sec- I 
ond appearance he walked to the center 
of the stage on his hands. The elf.iri I 
was rather trying foi- w hen the opening I 
bars of the acompaniment f.)r his stc- 
ond song had been played he had not 
• aught his br.'ath and was unalile to 
proceed. His lilled up. how- 
ever, and he warbb.l "Her Eyes Don't 
Shine Like Diamonds" with full force 
and vigor. 

Art Th.imas. Howard and Her- 
man Clark, three w hite boys, were down 
on the bills for a sand dance, but their 
number was reinforced after the pio- 
grams were printed by Harry and Milt 
( "Judge ") Jones, who volunteered their 
ser\-ices. The volunteers would have 
made excellent n-cruiting material tor 
the old "Pickaninny band. " for they 
were up to all the requirements of that 
famous or.ganization both as to color 
and accomplishments. And my. how 
they <-.)uld dance! They "danced 
with their feet. their legs. their 
bodies, heads and their hands, and eai-h 
wound up by show ing that he would b.' 
a star attract!. m in a cake walk. The 
white boys also proved that they knew 
I how to shake their feet to the cadence 
: of patting hands and shuflling sand. 
M.inick Oreck.)vsky an.l Ben Fauci It 
were advertised to sing "The Old-Fash- 
ioned Couple. " accompanied by ivi 
Huar.l on the harmonica. Monick was 
< unable to be nie.sent so early in the 
• •vening and Ben courageously deter- \ 
minetl to tackl.- It al.>in-. Ben has a ! 
voice that it is Imp.issible to describe, i 
It must be hcar.l. ye.s ami seen, to b^ ' 
fully appro, late. 1. .\ lady light de- ; 
clared that il was a phonograph voice. I 
Perhaps that .lescribes it best, but any- I 
way it was Ben Faucetl"s. ami il coul.l ' 
be heard. Perhaiis it was a combination ; 
of tenor, bass and but w hat- ' 
ever it was it went, and w..uld ha\ei 
under any circumstances. f.>r one could ! 
not imagine any disturbance that could 
stop il. S<mie who are familiar with j 
old-fashioned vaudeville singers ha\ei 
heard s<miething similar to it. It can't I 
be criticized, for it has a musical twang 
that will penetrate the most stupid ')f 
musical ears. It proved popular Satui"- 
day night and th.- audience insisted on 
mme .if it. ami Ben ren<l.-red a negro 
iiiel.idy in the same Inimitable stvU. 

"Mascot" and Oswald "make 
an excellent .lu.i. and the manner in 
whbh (hey rendered the "Sunshine of 
Paradise .VIley' br.iughl d.iwn the 
house. As an encore they gave "The 
Ship 1 Love." Oswald Tvedt is just a 
trifle larger than Mascot, is equally 
bright, an.l has a clear, musical voice 
that is full .if melody, but he lacks c.m- 
fldence in himself and showed plainly 
that he was not at ease when he faced 
the audience. His timidity was more 
apparent when lal.r in the . v« ning iie 
.itli inpted a solo, ".'^h.' Ma.v Have Se.ii 
Bett.r da.^s. " « »nce or Iwi.e his brealh 
catne in qubk "^Tasiis and he .seemed 
frightened, but the brave little fellow 
bald to himself I will." and he did. frr 
he completed the song and received 
woll-merJted commendation. A? a mat- 
ter of fact, Oswald is as good a singer 1 

as there was in last night's c.impany, 
and when he has liecome more accus- 
tomed t.i appearing in jiublic he will 
demonstrate his abilitv with ease. 
Perhaps the most highly appreciated 
feature of ihe entertainmi-nl was Uk 
military drill by The Herald midgets. 
There were eight nf them in the s.|uad. 
Nick Bangs. Axel J.ihns.ui, Don Clark. 
.\bie Finkelstein. John Plolnit ky. Willie 
Pearson. Herman Dinkel and (Je.ngc 
Swan. Leigh Swan was captain and i.d 
Behning first lieutenant. They went 
through musket and marching drills in 
a j)recise soldierl.v manner that com- 
manded a<lmiration. While they did nol 
aiten;pt as nian.v .-volutions as the mil- 
itia .-ompanies at the rtcent inspectmn, 
those w h.i have seen them all say thai 
the boys exeelle.l s.ime .if the oldei- and 
more pretentious militai> organizatioiis 
in all that they un.lertook. They uei".* 
rilled b.v Austin F. Conley. to 
able and iiaiienl instruition their eili- 
ciency is largel\ due. 

The second half of the 
commenced by the full 
•"There'll Come a Time." ""The Pass- 
ing Policeman" was given as an en- 
core. In these songs the b.iys all car- 
ried bundles of Evening Heralds. 

An ;icrobatic turn was done b.v l]d 
Coleman (clown) and Oeorge Swan. 
Their work was well done. George 
Swan is a little (hap w h.i seems t.) be 
destitute of bones and Joints and he 
twisted himself into the most incrediblej which w ill 
shapes. Ed w as somewhat larger, in I receipts to 
vely fat. but he was I — 

ccintortionist and ac-ro- 
bat himself and created mu<h amuse- 
ment by his droll way of performing 
difficult feats. 

Monick Oreckovsky is not now a 
newsboy, but he used to be an.l is 
pr.nid .if it. He is an accomplished 

rel stave, the m.ilion being made by 
working the stave sideways. In the 
middle .if the stage was a hurdle a 
foot high which had lo be jumped be- 
fore the goal could be rea.hed. Alex 
Clark was first. N. Merdener. 
and Axel J.ihnson. ihir.l. The w inner 
i receives as a inize tw cnt.x cqiies .if The 
I Evening Herald, the secmd ten copies 
; and the ihird five. 

' The finale was participated in by a 

hundred of the boys, ami was siniply 

a .if the scenes that are 

1 witnessed at the Michigan street en- 

'■ trance to The Evening Heral.l .ittlce al- ' 

most daily. .-X. ring was formed, some 
■ playin.g the bones, .tthers harmonicas 
I and still .Jihers "patting" and ilancins. 
While they were busy al this recrea- * 
lion a sh.iut goes up "The Heralds are 
out " and away they lush heller, skel- 
ter theii- pajiers. <'r.»wding. j.istling. 
yelling, each eager l.i get his wares j 
and be off with ihem to his <ust<imers I 
with the least possible delay. ft was 
ppigratn was [a fitting conclusion this unique and | 
chorus with I highly iniereslin.g eiii.-rlainmenl given i 
by a band .>f zeal.ius enterprising young ! 
merchants for the benetit of a w.itthy 

The statement of re<eipl.-; as far as , 
reported sh.iws the total t.i have been | 
$18.^.)<:!. There was iiaid exiienses ' 
$2."i.2;5 and the balance. .$16(».6t) wa.s 
turned over t.i the Bethel today. Then- > 
are ].".o tickets still i.. be heard from i 
in-oliably increase the net 1 



Board Will Have More Money 
Than Was Expected. 



Large Audience Listens to Ad- 
' dresses by Two Speakers. 

The Scandinavian temperance cmi- 

mittee held a mass meeting y.-sterday at the N.irwegian church. 

i First avenue east ami Third stre»>t. 

'Rev. M. Selteili delivered an a.ldress 

I <in the subject. "The Influence <»f the 

Li()Uor Traffic on the Home and 

; Church."' He, .laimed that the liqu.ii- 

traffi.- is an enemy to the homes and 

i chuiches. The audience listened close- 

: ly to his able address. Rev. 

Mr. Aschim in his address t.iuehed 

I on Sunday .losing .jf sal. ions an-l 

I urged all church pe.iple to stand to- 

(gether against the .-vil infiueiue .if the' 

The chuich choir gave 

liquor traffic. 
I .some selections. 



musician, good dancer and a splendid 
all-round man in any kind of an ama- 
teur performance. He v.ilunteered t.i 
help his former companions out last 
night and made his first appearance in 
an artistic and well executed cl.ig 
dance. In resp.>nse to an encore he 
gave another exhibition of clog dan- 
cing playing his own music on a har- 
He next led The Herald's Harmonica 
lartct, consisting besides himself of 
m Meagher, Henry Schippe and 
Edward Huard. They gave, first 'Bos- 
ton trrenadiers, " with diflicult and 
pleasing varialbms. followed by "Ala- 
b.ima Coon. " The wurk <if this .(uai- 
j t.'t was su[ierli an.l was t-.immented .m 
j .in .ill siiles in flatli-ring l.iins. 


; At Ihis stage in the entcrtainnienl 
I Ben Faucett .line m.ire tint in an ai>- 
! iiearance in a duel with Ed Huard, 
' Monick Ore<"kovsky pla.ying the ac- 
; t.impaniment on a harmonica. Mr. 
; Huard has a good voice, liut it 
j neither the volume, foive nor power to 
appear l.> good advantage with that 
, of Ben Faucett. He a,ssisled Ben to 
i the best of his ability, however, in giv- 
I ing "The Broken Home," but Ben 
! might have done very well even with- 
! out help. There was no one in the hall 
I who did not realize fully that he was 
1 doing business at the .ild sfand. 
I again appeared and played 
I the "'Bowery Girl" on (he harmonica 
j and still again in si harmonica duet 
[ with his brother giving "She May 
Have Seen Better Days." 

The last musical number was 
"Widow s Plea Her Son." a duel by 
M.inick Oreckovsky and Ben Faucett, 
the former the accompanim.'iit 
on the pian.i. He also sang, but Ben"s 
voice was, as usual, almost exclusively 
in evidence and the "Appeal" shook the 
very rafters even if it did n.>t touch 
the heart of the stern judge told of in 
the song. BiMi's final success was 
sc.ireil an.l (In- barr.-l stave nice, orig- 
inated wilU Heral.l newsboys wus 
usheiTd in. 

This novel and intereEtlng contest 
consisted of a race from one side of 
the stage to the other between five 
boys, whose feet are thru-t through 
straps attached to either end of a bar- 

Reliable Agents Wanted 

Profitable and steady employment for 
good salesmen year around. Small in- 
vestment and big profits. For full par- 
ticulars call at once at 50 Exchange bldg. 

Taken Under Advisement. 

The argument .if the in arre<r 
of judgment in the Fred Davis case 
took up nearly all nf Saturday after- 
noon. C. O. Baldwin continued his 
arguments after the noon intermi.ssi.m 
taking up the .nher branches of ih.^ 
argument in support of the motion. In I 
reply. Davis' attorneys reiterated their' 
claim that Mr. Baldwin had n<i an-' 
thority l.i try the At the cmclu-! 
sion of the argument, Judg ■ Cant t<j..k 
the case under advisement, staling that 
he w.iuld announce his decisi.m in a few 
days. • 1 

The sch.iol retrenchm. Ill mai.iei- took 
another jihas • .Saturday nigln* at tlf 
special b.iaid m.'eting. .\t the pie\ion« 
meeting it was estimat.-.l that th,. 
could realize muiv than $I7.m»o.i i,, 
?JOO.(K»0 the c.iming .s, h.i.,l " vear. 
henc.- a feeling that a .l.-ep cut u a.s ab- 
solutely ne.essary. Secretary L.- 
Richeux. fi.iwever. .le|v.-d anmng the 
public liguivs an.l i.r.i.luce.l a report 
Satuida.x iiijiht in which it was shown 
that the li.iar.l may ras.mably ex|ie<i 
-fii'lO.OlHi. Diie<tors Bowman an.l Han- 
ford th.iughl this was a t.i.i lib.-ial estl- 
male, and said that e\,ii ji it w.-ie true 
the sum was still ab..m $2»).(mmi short of 
the am.iunt le.iuire.i under 

Director B..wman introduce.] a 

I to the eff.Mt thai the board limit 

next years expeinliiur.'s to Jl'lo.iMMi. 

staling thai if it pr.ive.l that It was 

p.issible the Seho<i|s . iiuld b." a<l.|e.| lo 

1 again. 

I Direct. ir Merritt thought that th.. 
llgur.'s were t.i.i low. because the law 
• providing for the rebate .if p.nalii.-s 
j and inter.'Sl .«ii taxe.^ paid b.f.ire Ma.\ . 
I ivas. would bring in a large am.iunt of 
Maxes unl.ioke.l foi- in the rep.. it. 

Dire, Pain.- .1 the les.ilulioii 
on th.' gr.iuiui that he iM-eferr.'d to s.-.- 
the sch.iols go unlm|iaire.l as long as 
po.ssible. He believe.l that ihcr.' was 
money enough in sight t.i do this, ami 
if it b.'cain." ne.essary the school y.-ar 
c.iuld be sh.irtened. 

Aft-r a little furlhei .liscussbm. Di . 
B.iwman withdrew his resolulion .in ! 
sulistilut«'d one emii.iw ejing the b.iar.l 
to so manipulate the fun. Is al its <lis- 
posal as 1.1 keep the s.h.iols open 
th.' full year .if nin.- ni.inths. 

Presid nl Hugo suggesle.l thai th<- 
way was . lear up 1.1 th.' Christmas \a- 
calion. and if at that time it pr.iv.'.l that 
there wiiuld n.ii be ni.iiK-y eiitiugh. i! 
w.inld be easy to mak.- the wint-r va- six weeks long. Th • m.ilion i«re- 
sented by Director Bow tnan was then 
Jiut. and was List by a vole of .'. to 2. 

Dire.-toi Paiiie th.-n leji.l the r^^porr. 
of the retrenchnieni i-ommiit'.' r.'gaid- 
ing the kindergartens, pi.ividing for a 
saving .if $70mi by closing th." L.tngb-I- 
low. Glen Av.m. Lakeside ami 
kindergartens. This was .ipposed by 
most of the directors on th- gr.iuml that 
il was dis.'riminati.iii against l.ualit i.-s. 
and a motion t.i maintain the kind.-r- 
garlens as ihey are was . arried li.\ a 
vote of e 1.1 1. , 

Thr" proposition to ha\e six principals 
take charge of txvelve sch.iols \\ as lost 
also, though it was stipulated that 
wh.-n praclieable the prim-ipals are t'> 
assume charge of classes. On m.itioi. 
of Director Paine the committee was in- 
structed 1.1 empl.iy i.*a<hers for the en- 
suing year. The salaries will b- the 
same as last year, ex.-ept that about .1 
dozen new teachers will be raise.l fr.mi 
$4rio lo fA~:,. 


The latest method preiiares the way 
Cor excavating and filling le.-lh with- 
out pain. Dr. Schiffman. Burrows blk. 

For packing and moving houseliol.l 
goods go t.i Duluth Van C.i.. wli.i ar. 
headquarters for \hat business, at rea- 
has ; sonable prices. 'M2 W. Superior st. 

P. S.— Trunks delivered for 25 cents. 

They May Inspect. 

The mandainiis cas. of L. D. and .'. 
E- York against the Strmtural 
Steel c.unpan.v came up before Judg.- 
Moer Saturday afternoon. The .lefens.' 
move.l 1.1 quash the alternative writ, 
and this leil to an extended argument. 
The Yorks desire an opportunity t.i in- 
spect the plant as direct. ns. and their 
attorney argu 'd that directors were 
limited t.i voting In board meetings. H.- 
als.i clainie.l that the Yorks are buil.;- 
ing a plant In Ohi.i. an.l that Un- Iron- 
ton plant Was justifie.l in )ir<iteeting its 
secr.'ts tlvir eyes. Ju.lge 
.leiiieil (he motion to <|iiash the writ, 
an.l gave the d.fense until t.iday (o 
.«er\«' an answ.'r showing why il sli.ivild 
not III' m;ide perempt.try. 

[To Whom it May Concern: 
I I hereby give notice that 1 have w iih- ; 
j drawn from the firm of Boyd & Fair- | 
I grieve, and will not be responsible .'or I 
I any debts hereafter contracted by said I 
j firm. I 
Dated April 22nd. 1,S97. j 

Mark C. Baker's Concert. J. liny E. Osborn arrived fr-im 
Chicago this morning to sing al Maik 
C. Bakers concert. This's 
rehearsal demonstrates the certainty .if 
a ^rst class c.incert t.imorrow evening. 
The '".V\e Maria. " by Ow n. sung iiy 
Miss Osborn. Bradshaw an.l Mt. 
Baker is a gr(?at number. Lovers of 
music will be delighted with the c.»n- 

does not belong to the intoxicating 
class of Malt Extracts, being strict- 
ly a Non. Intoxicant, but if you 
are a Dyspeptic, you virill become 
intoxicated with joy after it has 
cured you of your distressing 
trouble, which it surely will. Try 
it. All DruggisLs. 

Val Blatz Brcwinjr Co. 

Duluth I>rai;ch. Tel. 62. 



-■II II •t\ ifmmifiitr^yfifm 

■ ■ iwi I r^A 

••*.**^"*w.««»^l>r-^^- -«■►♦--%*.* v^-. -c-* '• 


■ ■■ .^ 


— m ^ 


APRIL 2C, 1897. 





[HE abave is a cut of the former home of the Willoughby, 
Hill & Co. stock recently bought by Messrs. Greisheimer 
and Burrows. This store has been the trading place for 
thousands of Chicago's best families for more than a de- 
cade. The reliable class of merchandise made and handled by this 
firm has no superior in America. The dismanteling and moving the 
Daluth portion of this stock which consisted mostly of all the new 
merchandise on hand and in process of manufacture for the spring 
trade, is now almost completed and will be ready for inspection at 
a reception to be given at The Great Eastern Clothing Store Wed- 
nesday evening from 7 till 10 o'clock. The great sale of the Wil- 
loughbv, Hill & Co. stock will commence Thursday morning, April 
29. at 9 o'clock, when there will be clothing bargains such as Du- 
luth has never seen before. 

WANTKD ^0°^ Clothing Salesmen. 

— - — Apply at once. M. S. BURROWS. 

Council Likely to Wrestle 

With the Lokewood 

Pumphouse Malter. 

City Enftincer and Board 
Public Works Blame 
Each Other. 


Contractor Seems to Have 
Followed the Specifica- 
tions and Orders. 


taken by a 
had put out 



Man Carried Out in the Lake 
on a fTaft. 

A badly scared man went floating 
through the canal on a raft this morn- 
ing and out into the lake. The swift 
current bore him toward the Sault at a 

pace, and before he was over- 
couple of his friends, who 
in a rowboat, he had voy, 
aged a mile and a half from the piers. 

hero of the adventure, whose 
name could not be learned, started out 
on a raft such as painters use in work- 
ing on vessel hulls, to pick up drift 
wood, using a pole to propel himself 
Some nice large chunks out toward the 
river entrance of the canal lured him 
out to where the current caught him, 
and away he went. Two men who were 
with him raced frantically down the 
pier, the three heaving long words back 
and forth in the greatest excitement. 
The men on the pier tried to impress the 
ferryboat into service. but there 
was but one boat, and it could 
not be spared. Som?body on the south 
pier yelled to them that there was a 
boat over there, at which one of the 
men in his excitement was about to 
step off into the canal and walk over. 
His cooler companion headed him for 
the ferryboat, however, and the two 
were ferried over to the other side, and 
in a few minutes were off to the rescue. 
The race was an exciting one, and 
watched by a large crowd. A pair ot 
wet feet was the only damage suffered 
by the man on the raft. 



Cullum. dentist. Palladio. Phone Xo. 9. 
Smoke End ion cigar. W. A. Foote. 
Stnd hat.-^ and ».l«>thing to Kelly. 
A dime concert will be given Wednes- 
day. April 2S. at the Pilgrim Congrc^tu- 
tional church to defray the expenses 
"f the Sunday school orchestra. A 
riiio program has been arranged. Miss 
'Iridiey. Mrs. Schulti;. the Aeolian 
'luartet and the orchestra will assist. 

The Canadian Pacitic has made a 
sipocial excursion rate of $;;o for the 
round trip, first-class, from Duluth to 
Foi t Frances and return by way <>f 
P'»t t Arthur and Rat Portage. This 
includes meals and berths on the boats. 
and permits lay-over privileges at all 
I'oints between Port Arthur and Fiat 
Purtage. , 

The concerts at the Pavilion yester- | 
'lay afternoon and evening were ex- \ 
■!!• lit. The afternoon concert was | 
.vfll attended, but in tht- evening the 
rain kept many away. The i)rogram« 
wMe excellent and were highly appre- 

The stockholders of the Duluth Im- 
r-erial Mill company held their annual 
meeting Saturday, and elected as di- 
rectors: J. L. Dodge, of Great Bar- 
riiigton. Mass.: A. D. Thomson. H. W. 
Wheeler. T. J. Davis. A. C. Jones. T. ; 
A. 1 Hmstead and R C. Church. The ; 
stockholders were well pleased with the ' 
• ■•'mpany's showing <luring the past 

The Unity club will meet this evening 
and will discuss "The Relations of thp 
.-"rate to the Child." The leaders will 
f'f- Professor Loman. W. D. Edson and 
Mrs. J. L. Washburn. 

The secretary of the treasury has asked 
for bids for the new lifeboat house to , 
>>e built on Park Point on the bay side. 
The bids were to be sent in this" week. 
The house will cost in the neighb-jr- 
hood of ll.jfHX 

A -son was born to Mi-, and Mrs. W. 
E. Kifhardson last night. 

A civil service exam!nati<.>n wa.-; btiiu; 
held t.MJay at xh<- fe<leral i)uildiiig. 
Seventeen persons v% ere lieing e.xamined. 
the classification and number lieing t.s 
follows: Junior engineers, 10; law 
clerk. 1: meat Inspector, 1: farmer. 1: 
teacher. 1: Ijookkeepf^r. 1. 

The West Duluih Land '-ompanvs 
< lam .shell dredge began v.ork t.iday on 
the east side of Rices Point dr<-dging a 
<'hannel to some private dock prop- 

Tf,night the Lester Park Monday dub 
ivil! close its .session of literary work by 
Sriving an entertainment at the resi- 
lience of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Houghar. 

Marriage have l>een i.ssued 
to Charles C. Brown and Charlotte A. 
Parr. Charles Sheridan and Mary rirace 
and to Hosea B. Dorr and Annie Mickel- 

I W. B. Cutting, of Windom county. 
I Vermont, who has be<>n visiting his 
son. Attorney Frank Cutting, for sev- 
eral days, will leave for home tonight. 
Sam Simpson came up from Min- 
neapolis this morning and went to his 
I logging camp on the Cranberry river. 
! W. C. Winston, the contractor, is 
up from Minneapolis today, a guest at 
the Spalding. 

W. D. Ellsworth is down from Eve- 
leth today, a guest at the St. Louis. 

Capt. James Bale, of Ely, is at the 
St. Louis. I 

Will C. Brown, of Marquette. is I 
among todays arrivals at the St. Louit;. i 
Capt. B. Doherty, a well-known tug ! 
man of Ashland, is registered at the i 
St. Louis. I 

[ • c.eorge A. St. Clair cam.e up from i 
Minneapolis this morning and regis- 
tered at the St. Louis. 
! W. (J. Nye. of Minneapolis, is in the 
city to attend the Odd Fellows' anni- 
versary celebration tonight. He is a 
guest at the Spalding. 

C. E. Stone, general T'ass'=-nger agent, 
and W. v. Schoff. purchasing agent of 
the St. Paul & Duluth railroad, are in 
the city. 

W. K. Seelye, of Brainerd. is at the 
St. Louis. 

' A. E. Dickinson, the Ashland stone 

i quarry man. is a guest at the St. Louis. 

John B<^>ckfelt and C. A. Marr are in 

the city from Grand Rapids, guests at 

the St. Louis. 

George A. McDougall. of Minneapolis. 
Xorthwestern representative of the 
Carnegie company, is a guest at the 
Spalding. *' 

James Hoalson and wife, of Butte 
yUmt.. arrived in the city today on 
their way to their former home at 
Marquette. Mich. 

P. R. Vail came down from Ely to- | 
day on his way to Hot Springs. Ark | 
where he will spend a few weeks for 
the benefit of his health. 

W. R. Baumbach is down from Grand < 
Rapids, a guest at the St. Louis. i 

VV. P. Wheelihan. the weil-kn 
lumberman of Xecedah, Wis 
the Spalding. 

Paul Smith and F. W. Myers. 
T<»rk, are at the Spalding 
en n.ute to Spokane. Wash 

A. B. Siewert will leave this 
for Chicago. 

<r. R. Callender. of Liverpool. Eng 
land, was on the board of 

M. Jenkins, of Doon. Iowa 
city todav. 


Judge Ensign is Hearing the 
Arguments Today. 

Judge Lnsign was holding court this 
nmrning in Room 2 on the mandamus 
case of J. D. Holmes and Dr. Maxwell, 
who want the city compelled to give 
them positions on the strength of their 
service on the right side of the war of 
the rebellion. Mr. Holmes wants to be 
made assistant city attorney, and Dr. 
Maxwell would like to be health officer. 
Judge White appeared for the relators, 
and City Attorney Richards and Assist-' 
ant City .Attorney Rustgard for th^^' 
council. The argument was begun Sat-' 
urday afternoon, the city attorneys 
moving to quash the alternative writ. I 
and taking up most of the afternoon iri' 
the argument. , 

This morning the. attorneys reap- 1 
peared and arrayed themselves before 
the court, fortified behind tiers upon' 
tiers of law books, and the attorney fori 
the supplicants began his argument. I 
H<^/'t' voted some little time to the claim' 
city that the proceedings should I 
quo warranto rather than I 
He quoted extensively! 
York authorities, and said 
equation cut a con-i 
in those decisions.' 

council this evening may be 
upon to wrestle with the ques- 
tion of who is to blame for the condition 

of affairs at Lakewood in regard to the walls. The waterworks- 
committee reached no conclusion at its 

meeting Saturday afternoon, and was 

in session all the morning, going over 

the specifications and the correspond- 
ence between the board of public works 

and the city engineer concerning the 

work. The waterworks committee did 

arrive at the opinion, at its .session on 

Saturday, that the cold weather had 

ulTected the mortar, and that to carry 

uM the work of building during the win- 
ter was an error on some))ody's pan. 

The mortar aws. it was found, mixed 

according to specifiealions, which re- 
lieves the contractor from blatne 
The city engineer and the Ijoard ' o*" 
, public works each maintain that the 

respcmsibility rests on the other The 
I city engineer says that the matter of 

deciding on questions of expediency 

such as this, is in the hands of the board 

under its general supervising powers 

His province, he says, is cifnfined to 

determining whether the specifications! 

are conformed to as regards workman-! 

ship and material. The city engineer 

says that in calling the attention of tnci 

board to the fact that the frost would I 

probably affect the mortar, he did all \ 

certainly, that lay in his power. This' 

communication, he says, was tabled byi 

the board. 
The members of the board .say, on the 

other hand, that Mr. Patton's letter I 

was written Dec. 1,^, which was lonar' 
after the work began. They say thai! 

vlved uf !hom ^ '"^,^;'"""i«^"dation-con- Tonislu the ceUbration of the sevontv- 
\ejia to them at the same time— thai eighth anniversary of the organi.^.ition ot 
nrick be substituted for stone, was not the Independent Order of Odd i^Vllows 
acted on b.n-ause the city attorney ren-i^^'" '*** '^^'''^ *it the Armory. There will be 
dered an opinion that it did not lav :„ ' =''^t1';''«^«« ''V several speakers, the priii 

I^aTirihis nan""7' "" ^'^"- ^^^ '«'^-| nt\^' ^^Zr^ " ' 

tiact in this particular. Opening ode ... 

Mr. Patton. replying to the assertion 'Opening address t. vv. Hhco 

on the part of the board that he had^*"'*'**^"" Normanna .•h..t';is 

directed Iron River stone put in their'''"*^ ""'" ^^'^'^ Williams 

walls, says that he fought against put- " ^^ -**■"'" ■-■.¥«■«• Stephens 


In Some Cases, But it is a Fail- 
ure in Stomach Troubles. 

Mere faith will not digest your food 
for you, will not give you an appetite, 
will not increase your flesh and 
strengthen your nerves and heart, but 
Stuarfs Dyspepsia Tablets will do 
these things, because they are com- 
posed of the elements of digestion. They 
contain th ■ juices, acids and i>eptone;- 
necessary to the digestion and assimi- 
lation of all wholesome food. 

Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will di- 
gest food if placed in a jar or bottle in 
water heated to 98 degrees, and they 
will do it much more effectively when 
taken into the stomach after meals, 
whether you have faith that they will 
or not. 

They invigorate the stomach, make 
pure blood and strong nerves, in the 
only way that nature can do it, and 
that is, from plenty of wholesome food 
well digested. It is not what we eat. 
but what we digest that does us good. 

Stuarfs Dyspepsia Tablets are sold 
by nearly all druggists at 50 cents for 
full sized package, or l>y m'ail from the 
Stuart company. Marshall, Mich. 

Send for book on "Stomach Diseases." 

The Morning Trains 
Brought the New Things... 

The New Capes 

With rufile and ruche, 
all pleated into fashion's 
fancj — also plain 
smooth cloths with 
many rows of braid- 
ing that can be 
retailed from— 


to $15.00 

Odd Fellows' Anniversary. of Minneapo- 
is as follows: 

., is at 

of New 
They are 


trade floor 
was in the 

of the 
have been 
from the New 
that the personal 
siderable figure 

Those Judges who favored the war fell 
in with the law giving a preference to' 
i Union veterans, while those who had 
been opposed to the war took every op-! 
portunity to render the law ineffective.! 
The law. he said, was founded upon! 
the best interests of the republic. It 
was framed .so as not to compel veterans' 
In their old age from be<-oming beggars' 
or pensioners, but to give theni an op- 1 
portunity to earn a living. The argu-I 
ments were still in progress at noon. 

Judge Cant's court was also in session 
this morning, taking up the case of the 
Ironton Land company against W \V 
Hutchart as sheriff. 

ting in the Iron liiver stone. He fav 

I ored Flag River stone, he says; not, 

. however, because «.f any material differ- 

I ence in quality, but because a better 

I appearance would be given by having 

I both foundation and superstructure of 

the same color. As to the statement 

that the headers do not alternate with 

the stretchers, Mr. Patton said that 

I might be true. It had been decided, he 

I said, after a consultation v. ith Mr.. 

I McMillan not to put so many headers 

in parts of the wall where they are not 

needed and to use them in the piers. It 

had been possible, thereby, to build up 

the piers with double headers and 

stretchers, which adds greatly to their j 

strength. As a matter of fact, there are' 

more headers than are called for by 

the specifications. 

Aside from the pumphouse matter, 
the council will probably have another 
round on the subject of granting a li- 
cense to T. G. White to conduct an em- 
ployment agency. 

As stated before, the city attorney 
will render an opinion holding that Fire 
Commis.sioner McGregor is not rendered 
incapable of discharging the duties of 
his office by reason of the fact that he 
has a sub-contract with the D. Clint 
Prescott company for the manufacture 
of the boilers for the waterworks. 

The city attorney will also send in his! 
opinion to the effect that the employ- 1 
ment of home labor can be jn-ovlded for 
in waterworks contracts. 

Recitation M.'.«s Kruschke 

Selection Jewel Adams quarlei 

Address— "Daughters of Rebekaii " 

Mrs. Cilas-s 

Banjo solo— "The Mocking Bird"...... 

,. Guy Williams 

\ ocal .solo George H;irrison 

Piano solo M. Tabor 

Selection Normanna chorus 

Address W. G. Nye. of Mimoapolis 

Closing ode 

The New 
Tailor Suits 

English Coat effects, 

in that most sensible of all 


The Covert. 


Tomorrow will be found at our linen 

Another List Received. 

County Auditor HaUlen this mornin-? 
received another list of rajlro.ul lands 
which under the Anderson aincndm.Mit 
to the constitution will be taxed I'ust as 
though they belonged to privat"-- indi- 
viduals instead of corporations. Tli > list 
received today is of land bplongin^ to the 
Northern Pacific, and It is not so large 
as had been expected. It contains 2-t.)vS0.5»> 
acres, which at an average valuation of 
$•> per acre would add about $15().0W to the 
valuation of the county. The list of lands 
belonging to the Great N'orihern or Kast- 
ern Minnesota is yet to com<'. If is not 
known how much these land.s will umouiil 

counter a line of Swiss and Sheer Curtain 

Drapery Goods at prices much below any ever 

shown in goods of t he same character 
and quality 

27- inch Curtain Swiss, worth 20c for 
36-inch Curtain Swiss, worth 37c for 
36-inch Colored dot Curtain Swiss, .^ 

wort li 
7c for 

Laicesiders to Meet. 

At the request 

We want a lot of good 
Second-hand Bicycles. 
18 Third Avenue West. 


Opinion Presented to the Coun- 
cil at the Caucus. 

Parson's Complexion Parlors. 

11'* West Superior strct. second flour. 
Ladies, we remove wrinkles, freckles, 
hollow cheeks, and clear the face of all 
blemishes and disfigurements. All skin 
diseases a specialty. Developing the 
bust, neck and arms. I'ariors open from 
N:3<) a. m. to 7 p. m. 

rst Ward 
town hall 


• , . ^ "^ ® number of citizens 
of Lakeside. hereby call a meeting of 
the voters and residents of the First and 
.second precincts of the F'ir 
be held at the Lakeside 
Wednesday evening. April 2K 18S»7 at 
o clock p. m.. to discuss the 
I action of the board of fire commis- 
sioners with reference to putting the 
chemical engine at the Lakeside thv hall 

of ml"'TT'' "^r^^ reducing the force 
I of men stationed at such tire hall by 
. two men. and- to take such action there- 
on as may seem best. 








A Tale of Privation. 

In th<- divorce of Nellie Greene 
against Patrick J. tlreene. the plain- 
tiff this morning filed an affidavit in 
response to her husbands appeal to 
be released from an order to pay ^'", a 
month alimony. Mrs. Oreene denies 
that her husband is in del)t $46 or more 
than 121. and that is for money bor- 
rowed from his brother. She alleges 
that r.reene has a permanent position 
at good wages and that he got good 
board of the kind that he has been a. - 
customed to for $16 a month and can 
clothe himself for $!> a month. As for 
herself, her husband has ordered the 
grocery and meat markets to refuse her 
credit, she has nothing to live upon 
and cannot get work. She has rented 
two rofim.s for $;! a month, and she and 
her baby have been sleeping on the 
fl<»or in those rcKims. The baby 
and she has no money to buy it 
cine or proper food. 

is ill. 

Buffalo Pays Weil. 

The distriliution of the money In the 
cases of the tugs Effie L and Buffah. 
has been ordered by Judge Lochren In 
the case of the Buffalo the proceeds will 
pay all the costs and labor claims in 
full, and the other creditors, exclusive 
of the mortgage-, get !>7.:{5 per cent 
The percentage on the Ktfle L has not 
yet been figured out. 

The waterworks committee made its 
report to the council at the caucus this 
afternoon on the investigation as to the 
condition of the pump house walls. The 
Mndings of the committee are to th" 
effect that after the plans were sub- 
mitted to the board of pul)lic works by 
the city engineer, that the latter fur- 
nished, at the request of the board 
specifications for brick and three kinds 
of stone, among the latter being the 
broken ashlar, of which the erection of 
the walls was begun by the contractor. 
The opinion of the committee is that 
the plans and specifications do not pro- 
vide for a wall of sufficient thickness of 
that material. The committee finds 
furth^-. that the walls were not built 
in a Workmanlike manner and accord- 
ing to the speciticatlons. It is recom- 
mended that the cr>mmittee be cons/ultcd 
in regard to employing an inspector. 

The Minstrel Show. 

The performance to be given by .St 
Lukes minstrels next Monday evening 
at the Lyceum for the benefit of the 
Somen's himie will be e.jual if not su- 
perior to the one given just before Lent, 
the son„'s will be new and there will be 
more topical songs with local hits The 
specialties will In- new and s<»nv^ of them 
\vill be elaborate. There will be 
clever acrobatic specialties and 
new features will be introducetl. 

Among the Sawmills. 

C. S. Murray & Co.s mill will besin 
.sawing lumber some time tomorrow and 
it is expected that it will be ruiiniim' with 
a fidl force Wednesday. Scott & Holston's 
mill started up this morning and the Lo- 
sure Lumber company began woik the 
latter part of last week. None of the mills 
on the Wisconsin side of the b.iv liave 
yet begun work, but all are expccleu 
be in readiness in a few <lavs. 

48-Inch Curtain Swiss, worth soc for. 
36-inch Lace Drapery, worth 35c for. . 
46-inch L^ce Drapery, wortlj go'" for. . . . 35c 



Journeyed Up the Hill. 

Louis .Teiiery was lined $10 and costs i;y 
Judge Edson this morning for using 
abusive language. Not having the «vh( re- 
with. Louis went up on the hill for ten 
day.s. L. Paul.son also traveled (h<' 
road in default of a line of $10 and 
for drunkenness. Peter Johnson, 
pleaded guilty to a •Mrunk " chug 
caped with a suspended sentence. 




-■. es- 



Try our 10c messenger and 10c puck- 
ago delivery. f^^o- 


Trunks, 2S cents. 

212 W. Superior at. 

Sailboat Capsized. 

, A sailboat containing three young men 
who refused to give their names, caf)- 
Mzed in the bay opposite the Inman 
dock, just before 6 o'clock last 
The occupants of the boat 
up by the Inman 

cold, wet minutes spent in the water 
clinging to their craft. The life 
crew made quick time to the 
riving just after 
the wrecked 
Boat club. 

A Long Vacation. 

Amos Slit'pliard. ex-deputy sh.-riff. 
Iccive in a tew days for an extendei 
in Kentucky. Tennessee and the South 
and thence Into Mexico. He will visit 
the City of Mexico and make short jour- 
neys into the surrounding country Re- 
turning he intends to visit Arizon.i'. r.iii- 
fornia and the I'pper Northwest. Ir will 
be seventeen vacations rolled up Into on^ 
it h.iving been that rumber years sinc' 
he indulged in a play six-Il. he says. 

Important Change of Time. 

Commencing Monday. April 26, the 
Eastern Minnesota limited will leavt 
Duluth at 1:10 p. m.. making direct con- 
nections with the Great Northern over- 
land for all points West. 

Nor. Pass. Agent 

The Most Beautiful 
Line of Ladies' 
Silk Vests— 

that wc have ever shown 
has just arrived aud will go on sale to- 
morrow momingf. Crochet edged yoke 
and lace yoke in all styles, V ihape, square 
and round shape. The price will range 

....50c to $4.50. 

Power &, Settle, 

First National Bank 

Are Available Now. i 

A number of interested parties have' 
been inquiring of the county officials as! 
to when the state and county appro-' 
priations for the impiovement of Crane' 
Lake road, on the Rainy Lake trail, will, 
be available for use. Both appropria- 
tions are available now, but the board 
of county commissioners will have to 
take action before they can be utilized. 
This will probably be done at the meet- 
ing of the board next week, and the out- 
lay of the money upon the improvement 
of the road will be commenced as soon 
as possible. 


United States Government Depoeitary. 

CAPITAL. $500.000 60. 
SURPLUS. $250,000 00. 

Were picked I 
Fiske, after five 

the tug. 

scene, ar- 
It is .said that 
belong to the 

II per 

ill good 
ton per 

Househould gof»d8 
brick storehouse for 
DHLUTH VAN CO.. 212 W. Superior st. 

P. S.— Trunks delivered for 25 cents. 

Highest Honors — World's Fair. 






A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free 
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulternnt 

40 Years the Standard* 

Prizes for Bowling. 

A .grand bowling tournament will be 
begun this evening at Aikine's bowling 
alleys and continue until Saturday 
night at 11 p. m. 

Fifteen dollars in cash prizes will be 

[given for the highest .scores at cocked 

hat, four back, ten pins and nine pins. 

I There will be no entrance fee and the 

contest is open to all. 



J. If., 

W. 8. Bishop, 
Abbt, Cashier. 

Money Sent to All Parts of the World. 

Aeeonnts of Herchauts. liankfi, ('orporationB 
and lodividiiale Itfceived. 



Stores and offices. j 

II Houses in all parts of the citj. j 
' Greenhouse and dwellin"- j 

at Glen Avon. : 




• JAMES T. WAT80M. ; 

: Patent Lawyers, Solicitors and Experts. : 

! K-tub'-l Wasbln^ton, I). C. IMl. • 

! 407 Palladio Uuildinp, Daluth, Minn. J 

I (Inveutors iroide book tra)>.) ■ 






First Nation* 

American Ex- 
change Bank. 
Offices in Exchange Building. Oulutli. 


Striker, Maolej & Bock. 

JjJH*; Wf IUVE-Th« only Hair Store. 

WHAT WE DO- 1 rcat the Hair, tbfl Facp, 
the Hands, the Feet, remove cnoerHoHs 
iiaar, warts, and nn>lee by plectririf.y. In- 
strncilons given in arranginfj the Lair. The 


SI West Snperior Street. 

a — 


"u ii ■ 










/^■I<s,■^^ /';../ 

tind Unitnia 

III 1 i/uieklii rt.tti'il 

trht H adrrrlifrtl iii 

Tif Ernihiij IIi mid. 



Fair tonight : ro(il<-r 
tomorrow : smdhwi'nl 
In northwest viittls. 



- i . 






The Great 
Bargain Sale in 
All Departments 

TT OPENED yesterday with a rush but 
it will take lots of rushing to make any 
impression on the 1 4 carloads of F'urnlture, 
Carpets and general house furnishing goods. 
Below we give a few of the prices In this 

Greatest of all Cheap Selling Oc= 




Long Glass Chamber 
Suites 3 pieces 

Square Class Chamber 
j Suites 3 pieces 

I Parlor Suites 5 pieces 
assorted colors 

Parlor Suites 5 pieces 

j assorted colors 

i Couches Spring I"dge and 

Head all Tnfted 

I Rich Corduroy Couches 

all Tufted 

Very Heavy Couches 

wide and soft 

Leather Seat Rockers 
all woods , 

Lxtension Tables, 6 foot 
haid wood , 

Wood Seat Chairs 

I Cane Seat Chairs Antique 

j Acorn Steel Ranges 
' best made 

Acorn Steel Ranges with tt'OH Hfl 

high hot closet ipOUiUU 

White Enameled Bedsteads^ Q QC 
allsizes ip0«0v 

SI 2.00 



Enameled Beds with springtffT QC 

and soft top mitti ess IP ■ aOu 

Ingrain Carpets (new patterns) OR/\ 
a yard UVV 

Heavy all-wool Ingrain 15 RR|^ 

patterns, a yard will/ 

Brussels Carpets, all new RSiP 

Velvet Carpetf. all new 7Rp 

Axminsler and Moquet QHi^ 

Carpets «/Ul/ 

Bifelow Axminster Carpets 1 AC 
with borders iplauv 

Bargains in 
Crockery and Lamps. 

Dinner Sets 55 pieces ^Q 71% 

open stock ip0*l\3 

Dinner Sets 100 pieces 0C QC 
new shapes ipil*«f V 

Dinner Sets 100 pieces CJ/* CO 

open stock ipU«wU 

Handsome Banfjuet Lamps ff I 17 C 

best burners I^lalv 

Decorated Lamp Cilobes RHa 

• ••a •••• •••• •••• •••• ■«•• ••••■■ ^^ ^^ ^0 

Decorated Lamp Globes | A A 
Delft styles ipl.UU 

Decorated Lamp Globes fill 'IC 
Delft styles ipl.a9 




The Mausoleum of the Soldier=Presi= 

dent Dedicated at New York 

With Great Ceremony. 

Imposing Parade Escorting the Pres« 

ident and Party to the Tomb 

at Riverside Park. 

All Bargains Sold on our Usual Easy Payments. 

Cash or 

Ji5 wortli of t'ioofls — Pi down and So a month Cn«<<I>l «n<f 

$40 worth of (ioo<jR- fH dowu and $S a mouth ^pe»-«"« »«« 

' worth of Goods -fin down and $7 a month ravoraDle 

Jn^ worth of Goods— M5 down and s» a month Arrangements for 

$75 worth of Goods— 5H down and S9 a month ■ «_<.»- Amnnrtim 
flOu worth of Goods-Sia down aud SIO a mouth '-■■^8='^ Amounis. 


French & Bassett 

Firs; "Street and Third Avenue West. 

Eloquent Speeches Delivered by Pres= 

ident McKinley, Qen. Horace 

Porter and Mayor Strong. 


I Pianos and Org-anS"- | 

S For Sent at $1.00 and upwards pf>r month and appliod on purchase when detired. S 

S fclxpert tuning and rep&irinsr promptly done. 5 

i DIILUTH MUSIC CO. E. G. chapman. Manager. | 

S SALESEOOilS -Phoenix Klork— 2iid door; Fonrth Avenue West and Superior Street. = 






bn: the guarantee! U implies. 


means " I'j year';* experfence in high drade bicycle 
building," tlie net rebuii of which is the iti97 


Popular List Price 


Bear in mi nd, we have m any otiiers. 

)f every d««crii)Hon and ' ho b'st repair ehup in the 



404 West Superior Street. 

R. C. KRUSCtIKE, Prop. 


•i-H-I-4-«-^K-i-%-H-I-H-:-H-I-!- v:-:-4- 


We keep the only fine line in ttie city. 

Chamberlain & Taylor's 

Bookstore. 323 west superior Slreel, Dululh 

Xt'W York, .\pril 127.— When the .sun 
loso ovoi- fair .Manhattan on this <lay 
of days in her history of patriotic 
pageants he found a cIoudles.s domo 
awaitin.u: him. Th<' prayers of a niHiion 
or tiiore had ht-i-n an.swered and storm 
s«emed impo.ssiUle. It was alnio.^t i-oM. 
and th»> lirij?htly tinted t louds In Id no 
promi.«e of anper or sorrow. Itriskly 
hlew the northwest wind and joyiully 
it tossed the wtripes and stars and l»unt- 
inpr which from every vantase 
over N'ew York prleanud in a beauty and 
hrillianey whi<h no oilier H.i^ on eaith 
(an hope to equal, i'-lags there wero by 
the hundred.s of thousands, from the 
huKf tinlilem with its fifty foot to lly 
and fifty of hoist to the tiny emolenis 
which decorated the collars of the truck 
horses. Fa'^^s in the great thorou.i;h- 
fart s and in the narrowest alleys. Horn 
tenement windows and on the stafts of 
public buildings: from. the stalls uf 
street venders and the facades of 
mighty hiwtelries and loftier otPue 
buildings; from the sjiars of merchant 
ships and Irom the ^K»\\ s of the 
humblest of canal boat.«. ' Long oefore 
the sun had risen above the eastern 
horizon the streets were thronged, and 
earnest was given of the mighty host.s 
which later in the day would «rowd the 
line of march and surge around the 
niausoleuni of the great general. 

The ceremonies i)roper began at sun- 
rise when from the tall flagpole was 
flung the immense 'American tlag fur- 
nl.-h"d by the iJaui^hters of the He vt)lu-- 
tion. There it will fly night and day, 
ui fair weather and foul, until the wimls 
have worn it away and the suns have 
faded its colors. At the same time the 
marines on the warships were pii»ed to 
iuaiter.< and landed on shore U) stand 
and receive the head of the land coiumii. 
Hanfls were playin'g on land and water: 
< hildren were singing and youths shoal- 
ing in very joyousness of spirit, foi it 
was agreed on all sides that the pri - 
vailing notes shoulil be juv over the 
memory of a great man honored; n -i 
sorrow over the death of a hero. 
The Fifth Avenue hotel was the sceno 
of bustle and e-xcitenient during the 
early morning. The broad corridors 
weic filled with native and foreign dig- 
nitaries, and almost every second per- 
son blazed with bullion and military 
trappings. In a side room were the 
members of thereceptioncomrriittee, \\ ho 
formed the escort of the guests of the 
city. Amcmg the earliest of these guests 
was Speaker Thomas Heed, who looked 
like a verital>le giant.' Sir Julian 
Pauncefote, the liritlsh ambassador, 
was under the wing of Chauncey .M. 
Depew. Gen. Schofield and den. Ruger 
wer;^ t< -get her. Mr. Cleveland arriv'd at 
the hotel at !i:l.> with Mr. Cilder. Troop 
■ A" had already lintd up on the \\e^•t, 
side of the park. .\cting Inspector 
.Mlaco. with Kif. men. kept the roadway 
clear, and only those with passes were 
permitted within the lines. Secretary of the navy foil ) wed close on the 
ex-president's heils. 

Loud shouts of the people announo-d 
the arrival of the president at !>:2iJ. id' 
rode in a carriage with Gen. Porter and 
Mayor Strotig. His re -eption was flat- 
tering in th' extreme and he bowed re- 
peatedly. His usually grave face was 
wreathed in smiles. Vice President '■ 
Hobart joined the j)re! Ident and Gen. | 
Porter and the mayor, and the open 
barouche in which they were sealed 
drew u?> in the center of the i)laza. 
where It took its place at the head of 
the line. Gen. Hutterfie'd. in his uni- 
form as a retired general of the army, 
rode at the right of the barouche, which 
was preceded by a picked force of 
mounted i)olicemen. The military es- 
cort included one sergeant and ten men 
of Troop 'A." 
In the meantime the diplomats had 

W - H - I - I -I ■I-I-I I 'V'l ■I-I" ! 'I"I"I 'I" I ' I . i .. M - H .. l .- I .. i .. : .. i n : . H - I - l ' I - I - I - I-H - I - H - I - I - I - H " ! ' 1 

departed by the Twenty-fourth street' 
entrance, leaving the way clear for th" 
Grant family, the cabinet and others. 
The Grants left the hotel by the Fifth 
avenue entranc-e a few minutes ahead 
of th • president's party. Mrs. (Ji ant 
If aned on the arm of her son. Col. Fred 
D. Grant, and the others followed. 
The order of this pnjcession 

1. "S(4uadron A." 

2. President McKinley, Vice Presi- 
dent Hobart, Mayor Strong and Gen. 

3. Mrs. Julia Dent Grant. Col. Fred- 
erick D. Grant. Mrs. Frederick D. 
Grant. Mrs. Nellie Grant Sartoris. 

4. ■ Mrs. Jesse Grant, Miss Nellie 
(Jrant. Master Chapman Grant. 

r>. Five cairiages bearing the rest of 
the Grant family. 

6. F:x-rresidejnt Cleveland and Rich- 
ard Watson Gilder. 

7. Maj. Gen. W. S. Rosecrans, Mai. 
Gen. C. C. Augur. Maj. Gen. H. C. 
Wright. Maj. G-n. J. G. Parks. 

Cheers greeted the distinguished 
party as it moved through the decorated 
streets, the enthusiasm b?lng so note- 
worthy that President McKinley's face 
was joyous, and his ha,t was in a state 
of constant salute. Mrs. Grant and her 
family, to the third generation, were- 
ot)jects of special attention, and the 
widow' of the hero was visibly affected 
at the great popular demonstration. 
The visitors got a chance to see 1,000,000 

people. The unbroken wall of humanity 
six miles long was an inspiring sight. 
.MtltlVAI. AT THi: TOMIi. 

The arrival <jf the oflirial portion of 
the procession at the tomb the sig- 
•lal fo:- a most stiipendmis otitliurst of 
patriotic cticering fri>ni the ,'»0,(H10 \imi- 
jtle. and the stands and lawns arouml 
the monument ami on Clearmoni 
Heights. The president aii'l the other 
guests alight d from Ihiir ( ai i iages at 
the monument ami took thi- places as- 
signed to them in readiness the ora- 
torical and musical ceremonies at 10:30 
o'clock, and stillness reign d in place 
of the noisy enthusiasm that marked 
the arrival of President McKinley. 

By S o'clock vast crowds had arrived 
at the tomb. an<l those who were for- 
tunate enough to jioss^ss tickets enti- 
tling them to seats on stands took their 
places in gaily decked structures and 
prepared for the long wait that was 
to ensue before th > arrival of the not- 
ables and military pageant. The less 
fortunate ones selected standing places 
from \\hlch they could s e what oc- 
'•urred. The elaborate preparations 
Avhich had been made for handling the 
crowd bore good fruit. Theie was (com- 
paratively little confusion, and thos? 
who desired to reach their places on 
the official stands had no difficulty in 
doing so. 

.\ feeling of reverence for the great 
warrior, whose renown was to be per- 
petuated, was frequently mani/vsted by 
oersoris in the surging ciowd surround- 
ing his ^♦'pnlehre. Gray-haired men i 
were frequently to he s:en lifting their 
hats as th-y were borne past the tomb 
in the stream of humanity, and one 
touching incident occurred early in the 
morning. An aged darkey, with snow 
white bicks and stooped figure, stopped 
nt^ar the foot of one of the flights of 
saeps leading to the nionum?nt. He 
carried in his trembling hand a small 
bunch of vi.>lcts. which he timidly asked 
a policeman to be placed at the entrance 
of the tomb. "H.^ helpid to make me 
a free man. boss." explained the old 
negro. The policeman hesitated an in- 
stant, and then, mounting the steps. 
laid the paltry tok^n of gratitude at the 
foot of one of the colunms of the toml). 

The warships which lay at anchor in 
the river in sight of the tomb claimed 
the attention of the ciowd before the 
arrival of th-* dignitaries and the com- 
mencement of the service of dedication. 
Th-^ river was dotted with small boats, 
which were tossed about on the rough- 
en -d waters.- and looked from the blulT 
like so many bobbing ( orks. All was 
life and bustle aboard the 
The merchant marine division was lo- 
cated in the lower Iniy. 

At 6 o'clock orders flashed from the 
flagship for the fleet to dress for the 
day's festivities. A few moments 
later a i-ainbow of colors began going 
up from the bow of the New York. Im- 
mediatelv every vessel In the fleet fol- 
lowed suit. The big ships made a 
magnificent sight in their gala attire 
with rainliows of bunting from bow to 
stern. The naval grand division was 
under the command of Rear- Admiral 
Francis H. Runce. The anchored ves- 
sels were: United States— New Y()rk, 
Massachusetts, Indiana. qolumbia. 
Maine, Texas. Raleigh. Puritan. Am- 
phitrite. Terror. 

The revenue marine c-ontingent was 
as follows: Porter. •Woodbury, Dallas, 
Hamilton, Windom. The following 
light house tendc^rs: Maple. Citani, 
Cactus. John Rogers. Mistletoe, Ver- 
bena. Axales, Lilac, Gardenia, Arm- 

The foreign men of war were H. M. 
S Talbot: French covette Fulton: H. I. 
M. S. Bogali; H. M. S. Infanta Isa belle; 
H. S. M. S. Maria Teresa. 

The merchant marine division which 
was scheduled to leave the lower bay 
at 2 o'clock was divided into four di- 
visions each commanded by a commo- 


With military pr(*mptitude and per- 
fect discipline the land parade started 
from 48th street and Madison avenue 
on the minute— at 10:"0 o'clock. Maj. 
Gen. Granville M. Dodge, followed by 
a staff of celebrated soldiers, led the 
column, the military band from Gover- 
nor's island coming next. The veter- 
an Gen. Merritt, one of the world's 
famous leaders of cavalry, command- 
ing the division of the Atlantic, and 
the natty West Pointers, called for sal- 
vos of cheers as they followed. En- 
gineers artillery., calvary, infantry, in 
picturesque but orderly variety, tramj)- 
ed by, each brigade headed by a veter- 
an of note. Not the least among the 
; honored troops were the tars from Un- 
j cle Sam's navy. 

I There were no invidious distinctions. 
; New Y'ork's famous Seventh was no 
'"more heartily cheered tnan was Mary- 
; land's superb Fifth, while the solid 
I ranks of Pennsylvania's, sons, led by 
their governor, had the same cheers 
showered upon them that greeted the 
guardsmen frorn New Jersey, Ohio and 
Massachusetts. Heartily, too, were 
the plaudits accorded the Sons of Con- 
federate veterans— youths whose sires 

"took their horses home with them. " at 
the mandate of the great general in 
who.<cc' honor the march was made. 

But enthusiasm reached its climax 
when, the division led by Maj. Gen. <\ 
O. Howard marched into view. The old 
veterans were given the greatest hon- 
or. As a relief from the constant blue 
came the independent companies, the 
grey clad cadets, the insignia covered 
benevolent, religious and temperence 
orders. It would be impossible in any 
other country than the IJiiited States 
to duplicate such a procession which 
would call up so many memories of 
war and peace, of days of gloom and 
days of sunshine. And all along the 
line, in regimental colors guidons, ban- 
ners—gleamed Old Glory, while from 
thousands of throats of brass rang out 
the strain of music, martial and rctn- 
iniscent. insi)iiing and harmonious 

The p:ir;ule moved in the fol!(»wlng 

Platoon niountcfl police. Govcriior'.- 
Islaiiil baiid. gr;ind nmrshal. M:ij. «!oii. 
Oreiiville M. Oodge. Staff— A. N<.el'- 
inan. chief of staff, and aides, and speeial 

Military grand division— Maj. Gen. Wes- 
ley Merritt and iiide.s. 

. l-'irst division— I'nifed States forces, 
tJen. William M. Grjiham. eommandliiK- 
First l)rigade— I'nited States army, corps 
cadets. I'nited States miliuiry jKveiiniy: 
battalion of enffineers, I'nited S'liles 
army; regiment I'ldted Statt-s irifaiury: 
retjiment fnited States artillery: bat- 
talion light aitilleiy; regiment I'nited 
States cavalry; Second squadron. Tliird 
I'nited States cavalry; troop military 

S(:*con(l brigade— Porcfs I'nited Stat^-s 
navv— Cant. James H, Sand.«. I'nited 
States navy, commanding, and star; 
I'nited States marines. First battalioti; 
Second battalion; I'nited States seann^i; 
Third biittalion; Fourth batt.-ilian; Fifth 
l);itt:ilion: Sixth b.ittalion; Seventii hi.t- 

Second division. New York militiamen — 
Governor Frank S. Black, comm.'ind"r-ia- 
chief. and staff. First brigade— First ,'^:ig- 
nal corps. Ninth regiment. Seventh lec.i- 
ment. Sevent>'-tirsi regiment. Sixiy-iiinth 
regiment. Eighth regiment. Twetity-sec- 
ond regiment. Twelfth regiment, l^ir;;t 
battery and Second battery. 

S<H-ond brigade— Signal corps, Fonr- 
ttenth regiment. Forty-.seventh i"ec:inienr. 
Seventeenth separate company, Twenlr- 
third regiment. Thirteenth ^".^ime:lt. 
Third battery and Troop C. 

Fourth' — Sixtv-rtfth regimeni, 
provisional regiment and Seventy-foartli 

Third brigade— Third signal coi p.-s. Tenth 
battalion. Eleventh batt.ilion. SiM'cnI'i 
batt.alion. Fiftt^-nth battalion. Twelfin 
liattalion. Seventecnih battalion. Thir- 
teenth battalion, 'Fourteenth battalion 
and Sixth battery. 

Naval rnilitia. N. Y.— Command -r 
Miller comanding and staff, 
corps. First. Second, Third, FoH! 
Fifth provisioniil battalions. Old 
of the city ol" .\"ew York. 

Tliird division- Maj. Gen. P. 11. 
in^s. governor of Nemisylvania, 
niandiiig. and staff. 

First brigade — l'i-nnsylv:inia N.H!o;v:l 
Guard. Gen. J. P. S. tJobin commanding 
and staff. 

ScH'ond brigade— H.jn. John W. Griggs, 
governor New Jersey, commanding, and 
staff. National Guard stale of New Jer- 

Third i)ri.uade — Connecli.nt, 
Lorrin A. Cooks commanding 
Escort, governors f(jot gnarc 
Guard state of Connecticut. 

Fourth brigade— Ma.ssachusctts 

J. W. 


• li .111(1 




md stall. 



and staff. Escort. 

Massachusetts v.d- 

ient and Klo.ioiable 


and. I-'ifth i-eg-imeiu 



com pal I./, 

ernor Roger Wolcott 
First corps of cadets, 
nntecr militia, the An( 
Artillerv eonipany of 

Fifth briga.le— Xlaryl 
and X'cteran Corp» Fifth regiment, 
land National Guard. 

Sixth brigade— N I vv Hampshir.*, lliov- 
ernor Charles A. P.i;siel, and staff. Es- 
cort, Amosk< ag veterans. 

Seventh brigade— Virginia, provisional 

Eighth brigade— Rhode Island, Govern- 
or Ch:irl(.-s Warren ]..ippitf. and -^Uu,. 

Ninth brigade— V'er.Tiont, Governor Jo- 
siah (Jroiit and staff! First reKiine:ii and 
First. Si-cond and Third batt.ilioas Ver- 
mont Nathntal Guard. 

Tenth brigade— Ohio. Governor A.^a S. 
Unshnell and staft'. Escort. Toledo co 
defs. Ohio National Gc.ard. 

Eleventh brigade— lilino!,^;. 
John U. Tanner and staff. 

Twelfth brigade- District of 
provisional battalion. I'irst 
Washington Light: Second 
Wasliingltni Liglit; Corcoran cadet.?. Na- 
tional Fencibles and Emmet tJnaid. 

Independent companies— Societe I.eLsirne 
Giii.s.seppi (Jarabaidi. Capt. Luis Fugaz.v; 
Italian Rifle Guard, i^apt. Stephen l''er- 
retti; Independent Russian Hus'^ars of 
American. Cn\>t. Mi'Ke Marx; Polish Lith- 
uanian American Republican League; Col. 
II P. Li wandowski. 

Fourth division— Military school cadil.-- 
Capt. K. L. Zallnski, fnited States anny. 
marshal, and aide. Escort, Cadet Troop 
Siuadron A. ,,,..,. 

i'Mrst brigade— Col. Charles J. W right, 
marshal, and staff. New York milit.iry 
institute cadets, St. Franci,? Xav.or ca- 
dets. De La Salle cadets. BerkeJ.-y scnool 
cadets. Hamilton institute cadets. B:uiiard 
.school cadets, Columbia institute adei;-, 
Yonkers high school. I'laintield high 
.school cadets ijnd Castleton school ca-. 

Second brigade— Maj. George M. Barry, 
marshal. St. Georges cadets, St. Bar- 
tholomew's cadets. Alliance caoets. 
Bloom rield cadets, Pro-sjiect sire t boys 
brit;ade. Emmanuel cadets, n,pisco;>:.l 
Chureh Temperance .legion. Leo bat t<. lien. 
Ascension Knights of Temperance. lie- 
brew orphan asylum cadets, Fiist Ne^w 
Jer.sey battalion. St. Thomas caUeis, St. 
Moni(-as temperan(.e cadets, St. Pctn 
I'nited States navel cadets and Our Lady 
of Sorrow cadets. 

Third brigade— Gen. A. C. Kenyon. mar- 
shal. r,ai)tisL boys' brigade. First l)att:lini 
New Jerst-y cadets. Chinese saidcni;. 
New York Turner cadets, and Bathmore 
bovs' battalion. , . ^ /-»/-« 

Veteran grand division— Maj. Gen. O. O. 
Howard, chief marshal, and staff. liscort. 
Lafayette pcist, disabled corps eoTiniaii.l- 
eTS in e'arriages. 

First eflvision- Grand Army of the .Re- 
tniblic. Col. Thaddeus S. Cl.irk.soa. com- 
inander-ln-chief. Escort, I". S. Grant 

Department of New Jersey. G. A. It., 
commander. EIrnest C. Stahl. and staff. 

Department of Pennsylvania. Ge >rge 
G. Meade post No. 1, W. W. Wallace, 
commander. , , . . 

Department of Rhode Island. Living.^loii 
Scott, department commander, and staff 
and mounted escort. 

Dep.irtment of Connecticut, Oscar W . 
Cornish, department commander, and 

Department state of Now \ork. com- 
mander, James S. Graham, and siitf and 
aides. A division of the department of 
New York. G. A. R.. consisting of posts 
outside the city of New York, city ot 
iirooklvn and Long Island; a division 
consisting of ijosts of Brooklyn and Long 
Island; a division composed of post.i of 
the city of New York: lirst ind-^iend nit 
brigade, composed of veteran organiza- 
tioiLs; Medal of Honor men; I'niou \'.t- 
eran legion; Union Veterans' union; 
I'nited States Regular Army and Navy 
association: Vetenui -^iouave as.sociutioii: 
Eleventh Regiment Veteran Assciciation 
of New York: Independent Veteran asso- 
ciation; Vfteran Association of Si.cteenth 
regiment; New York volunteers 
Duryea zouaves); Eight-second New York 
Veteran a.ssociation; Sixty-ninth regi- 
ment New York Veteran corps. 

.Second independent brigade— Gen. Wil- 
liam W. llenry. commander, and stall. 
Naval Veteran* association, naval cadets 
of New York city: Sons of Veterans; Sons 
of Confederate Veterans. 

CMvfc grand division— Chief marsnal. Col. 
Charles F, Homer, and staff. 

First brigade— C'ol. Frederlr'K Koppcr 
commanding and staff. 

New York letter carriers, postmaster 
of New York comm.inding, and staff. 

New York city tire department. Chief 
Hugh Bonner, First battalion. Second bat- 
talion. Third battalion. 

Long Island City fire department. Chief 
AV. H. D.lahanty. 

Second brigade— Veteran Volunt?er Fi>c 

(Continued on page 7.) 


oysing Dress 
Goods Offering 


Prices that are -way bdow the intrinsic value and that will 
be more persuasive in moving' the goods quick than any amount 
ol eloquence ol" the salesman could do. 

for ^ooQ a. I- wool Serge in colors and black, 36 iDches wide; it 
would be cheap at 35c a yard. 

for fancy all-wool Scotch Suitings, 30 to 42 inches wide; you 
could not tell them apart from the 75c a yard kind. 

for Jamestown Novelties and Persian Weaves, dark shade 
tfifeci?; made to sell at 50c a yard. 

for Silk and Wool and all-wool Dress Fabrics in very rich 
wi^avcb atid color blendings; well worth up to $1.00 a yard. 
Iiir 42 to 46 inch imported French Novelty Dress Suitings in 
check and fancy weaves; none worth less than §1.25 a yard. 

19c a yd 
29c a jd 
33c a yd 
50c a yd 
75c a yd 

01 nft Q y/j for high-class Silk and \VooI Novel tv Fabrics, including 

49c a yd 
69c a yd 
89e a yd 
98c a yd 


some of the most exclusive desij^ns of the season; they were 
made to sell at $1 50 and Si 75 a yard. 

for 52 inch Black Sicilian-^, 4^ and 4:inch Black Brocaded Bril- 
liantines, 42 an1 45 inch Black Figured Mohairs, and 46-inch 
Black Storm S rge; none worth less than 75c a yard, 
for Priestley's celebrated black reliable weaves in Figured Mo- 
hairs, Fancy Figured Sohcis and Figured Granites 42 inches 
wide; regular $1.00 and §1.25 qualities. 

for Priestley's bL^ck 42 and 40 inch J icquard, Soliel. Cheviot, 
Mohair and Granite Brocades; they have been selling up U) 
$1.50 a y?.rd. 

for Priestley's 44 and 46-inch, $1.75 a yatd black Wool Figures. 
Remember, the Priestleys make the be^t BUck Dress Stufifs. 

The time for cheap buying: >s at hand. 


a yd 
a yd 



a yd 
a yd 
a yd 
a yd 

for Black Figured Taffeta, Black Figured ArmurcF. Black Fig- 
ured Satins, none wcnh less than $ a yard, 
for 24-incb Printed China Silks, choice designs and coloiingj, 
oLhei- houses csk you $1.00 a yatd for inferior q-ialities. 


for Figured Challies and Lawns, pretty designs, well worth 
8c a yard, 

for Princess Foulard Printed Wash Fabiicf, good ^tyles, fast 
colors, wortn loc a yard. 

for best quality light colored Percales, 
the I2,?i^c a yard kind. 

for Empress Dimities, light and dark colored figures and flow- 
ers, these sheer pretty fabric*, well worth 25c a yard. 


Tomorrow and Thursday 


A.t $4.75 — Ladies' Suits, made from good 
qualiiy Cheviot in black and blue and fly 
Iront or Eton shape Jackets, Skirts all Per- 
caline lintd and velveteen bound, rqtial 
tn any ?7.5o suit, 
Tomorrow only 

ft • • • • I 


At $6.98~Ladies' Suits, made from fine 
Ci)vcrt and dark, tine mixture cloth, tl/ 
front Jackets, skirts Percaline lined, «hf 
jacket alone worth the 
price of the suit, 
tomorrow only.... 

A i $9.48— Ladies' Walking Suits, made in great variety of materials 
such as Storm Serge, Cheviots, Canvas and fancy mixtures, Eton and 
Reefer shape Jackets, lined with fancy silk. 
Skirts all well lined and finished equal in style 
and (luality as any $15 00 Suit, tomorrow only . 

At S 11.48— Ladies' fly front and Eton Suits made in fancy mixtures, 
Lovef t?, Cheviots and Etamine Cloth, Jackets and Skirts lined with 
Silk, in black, blue, tureen and plum, the best 
value at Si 7 50, tomorrow only 

crcaiiue iineu, laf 


at variety of materials 
mixtures, Eton and 






We are showing 
the newest and 
and most fashionable 
shapes that have ever 
been exhibited in this 

St^lisii and comfortable 
Bicycle Boots at 
moderate prices 



Our Assortment is Large and Complete. 

Ladies', Misses' and Children's Shoes are an especial and very attractive 
feature of our business. 

The very latest just received is a Ladies' Vici Kid seal brown Lace Shoe, 
with the same shade patent leather tip, lace stay and back heel foxing, the 
Royal Coin toe, they are perfectly swell and have been ^§^ M gf^ ^^ 
admired by all that have seen them, you cannot touch Vj^^V V ■ VS 

them elsewhere for less than $5.00, the price ^^^Pu\0\^ 

Those Mahogany shades of Lace Shoes and Oxfords, with imported silk 
vesting tops, are a dream, and will captivate admireri of fine, stylish Shoes 
and please the most critical. 

The loveliest line of Infants' and Children's Shoes. As in the Ladies, we 
excel in footwear for the little people. You must see our Ox Blood Red and 
Chocolate colors, with patent leather tip and trimming; also in cloth tops. 
Where can you find anything so exquisite. 

An attractive array of Misses' and Children's strap Slippers in patent 
leather and other styles. 




. 1 s 

'I ■» <t^ >- 


I ■ 


— TT- 

•m » i ' . »< ««i » 






•m m 




r ,i^ 

\ \ 


KinjJ Gcorfje of Greece Has a 
Throne Which is Very 

Indignation Among Greeks 

May Lead to Internal 


Duke Constantine Severely 
Censured for Not Stick- 
ing to Larlssa. 

Xew- York. April 27.— A dispatch to the 
Journal Athens says: In all prub- 
ability the Creek nati.m will try ot.e 
more srreat l.attle. and if defeated in 
this it is not unlikely that there will l^ 
a change in the royal family at Athens. 
Discontent Is Kiowinjc and the kinv; will 
he the seape^.-at. The situation in the j 
country, and in Athens parlieulariy. is 
Srowlng more and more serious. The 
news and truth almut the Lari.ssa cam- 
paign whieh I wired are just becoming 
kn..wn and cause in all classes a deep 
leellng of indignation and sorrow. Peo- 
Ko to extremes and declare all the 
the war was a comedy got I 
king. " i 
used. This 

of the 


pie go to 
business of 

up by the government and 
The Word treason is freely 
1 ..»""'f .^!?*" <'Pinion of the iVresponsible. 
but of the better at one. in this 

[uT7. V"^. '^'' "'^''^ "f ^he peopli 
All the tacts abt.ut the defeat prove that 

n u. k- tn^^T '" '^** ''"^^iness of war and 
piUiK m danger. 

Is there any reason 
for dodging and ijf- 
noring a great and 
vital fact simply be- 
cause a few preju- 
diced, misguided 
people have anti- 
quated ideas of what 
constitutes morality 
and modesty? Rea- 
son and honesty, .-^ay 
— (ir/ainly not. Men 
and women are at- 
tracted to each other 
because they are men 
and women and be- 
cause it is right and 
necessary that they 
should be so at- 
tracted. The things 
that make a man at- 
tractive are the char- 
acteristics caused by 
his inherent manli- 
ness— by the strength 
which makes him a 
perfect man. The 
same is true of wo- 
man. There is strong 
attractiveness in per- 
fect health. There is 
fascination and mag- 
netism in it. A wo- j 
man cannot be en- I 
tirely womanly — she 
cannot be a perfect 
woman— if she is not 
in perfect health. In 

rtcknes.s affects the organs that make her a 
woman m just so much she attractive- 
ness, riiis is the vital p„rt of her health. 
If anything is wrong there, it mav result in 
all manner of ills all over the budv. Care- 
less, or to.) busy, physicians frequently treat 
the symptoms of this kind of disorder as 
separate and distinct ailments. The symp- 
toms are many and varied, so much .so that 
wlien a wom.m is sick in anv way, the first 
tliought should be given to the organs dis- 
tinctly feminine. About 9 times in 10 the 
cause of the trouble will be- found there 
IJr. I lerces Favorite Prescription cures all 
disorders of this kind. There is no guess- 
work about it. There is no chance about it 
It IS a fact that has been demonstrated in m 
Tu ^'■'^^^ *'f extensive practice. 
Thousands of women have written grate- 
ful letters, who have wished the whole 
world of women to know the wonderful 
things the "Prescription" has done fof 



Riverside Park, Where Gen. 

Gf-ant's Tomb Stands, a 

Fitting Place. 

Kind Nature Has Endowed 

the Park With Many 

Beautiful Features. 


from -. • " ««^'l<1oni fiiils to give relief 



Great Need of Police Regula- 
tions There. 




to Ottawa as follows: 

about the mouth of the 

demands the 
ment. Twelve 

The Tomb Can be Seen Tow- 
ering Above the Stately 


disS. '"'''' ''^*' '"•^'^•'^=^' advTce for 

Pnr,=f .• '^"^■' -^'"■'' 27.-rnspector 
Constan ine of the Northwest mounted 
police at Port Cudahy, in the 
district, reports 
"The territory 

Mackenzie river and Herschell island 
attention of the govern- 
last winter Th^*''""*''"^ ."■'"''''■*'^ then. 


natives have 


is a plain little marble monument, about 
two feet square, which is surmounted 
i: ^" "•? .^^hose outlines have riot been 

S'l dulled by the 


York. April 27.— Riverside Park, 
the monument in honor of Gen. 
has been erected and was dedi 
today, is a 

e not been 

that fhi • •" V";. '■'"^ "f years but 
iiiai inis inscription 

rJair"p,T'X ""U-^l "'niame chil.l, rtt 
clalr Pollock. Died July 15, 1797 in th« 
year of his age." St. Clair Po^..'^ 



own • The 

whipped him. The 

up the man and 
result was that the 

Insist on the 


The best Washing Powder 
made. Best for all clean- 
ing, does the work quickly, 
cheaply and thoroughly. 
Urgest package— greatest economy 

St. Louis. New York, 




.ere visit- 
boy died, 
have been 

torn!) of a hero. Nestled 
of the Hudson, it seems 
from the smoke and 
below to a purer 
walls of gray 
river look like 
the park on th^ 

and only 




New York Greeks Think Them 
Quite Probable. 

Xew Y..rk. April I'T.-iJreeks in New 
^ork fear internal troubles in (Jreece 
owing to the dissatisfaction with Prince 
management of his army 
least a stand at 

to fine. The writ of habeas corpus be- 
ing obeyed, his counsel, ex-Attorn;^y 
Judson Harmon and D. W 
moved his dismissal on the 
pround that the state has no jurisdic- 

limits of the premises owned by tTu- 
Lnited States government. Judge Taft 
after hearing the ar.gument 
dismi-ssal on the ground 

side Park'''-'^."''^^'"^^ '''^ ^""1 i'ive,- 

ing way 

can be 
to where 



Tonstan tine's 

in ni»t makinv,' at 

Lari.ssa. •If it is true.' said Sol.m .7 

leaeue inThi^"'^/*'"" i'''^''^ National 
league in this city, -that Prince Coii- 

battle, there is not a Or " 




Starts Eastward With a 
of Bruisers. 


look like 
the warmth 

Western hoii- 
s old Fort Lee, 
villas that 
Swiss cha-ifund wa.s 

»T.,. „ •„ •,, ■" "*'' ^ Hreek in this coun- 
tr> n no will not bl«me the commanding 
officers. Mr. Vla.^to also said i, a? 


o\er the 

King George 

to face than . '"This 

j lenge 
Greek said: 

people of Athens 
turn ..f affairs, and that 
may have uther troubles 
the war with Turkey. 

Another well-inf..i^med 
"The king " 
had no 
or to see his dynasty end. The.e i- 

aXhT^.'''*'' and IndignatT.m in 
Athens. Greece expected help from an- 
other power, but it was held baVk -fn I 
our people must fight alone, with all the 
seemmgly arrayed on the side 

San Francisco, April l'7.-Parson 
Davies will leave for the East tonight 
I with his two winners. Jimmy IJarrv 
; and Bob Armstrong. They are to stop 
, at both Salt Lake and Denver, where 
j they will contest with local pugs 
parson stated Inst 
I Francisco club 

round contest be- 
Fitzsimmons and Joe Choy- 

twenty miles the placid 
seen wending its wiiul- 


z»'n. On th.' Jersev side i 

the ferry-house and 

dot the banks and 

lets nestling in tne warmth of the 

peaks to cast a shai ow on their 
lov.^ on the bosom 
s<»n, palatial pleasure 

lhHr''wa'rhv'' ""*^ ""^'"^ ^"*^« "'ake 
men way by summer, while 

solitary eraft ploughs thi 

silent grandeur reigns. Looking to the 

east ar*^ the signs of a great 

r nf T'^V'"'^^'*''' -f factt.rlet the busy streets nn.i n\ k . 

«I»iek of trains ana" '"''^"' 

south Ls the smok. 

its myriads of masts and outlines of 
that gradually grow 

wealThr,^'* r*". ^^''"^ '^^^-^ the son^of 
wealthy Knglish parents who w 

ing Lord Courtney when the 

ine monument Is said to 

ecieo anu was dedi- erected by Lor.l Courtney 

httir.g place for the „!' waj, j.„oj ^^^^^ j„ 

hi vT'^'" ''V^ ""^"^ '-^'^ honor shouhl 
in the'V'""- ^^"V there the generaV 1 es 
in tne b.,som of nature's ^'lorv within 
sight of a great city bur I evond « 
tumult, and amid the trees that 

Irateful ?.''tv '," .h"l ^^^-"hattan'to'l .'. 
giat«ful fiowd that seek their shade 

ien ^;";"^'i^'' ^'-."""'l his tomb ean .: 
seen, towering above the statelv Hud 
son. a Utting tribute of the nation's 
honor to its noble dead. "ation s 

.J*.."'^'^ ''y popular .subscription th-it 

5e torn"/ "■'*', r^'-"*^'' '■"'• '''' --tioM 
omf ll ; ''"'^ '^ '^^^ estimated that 
000 contributed sums ran- 

secm-i/'^r"/ *" '■^**'^- ^" ^" «=^^5!),(.00 ' 
secuied. The unexpended balanc 
Kept m trust companies and 
cent '- ' 

not worse. 


on the banks 

to lift itself up 

rime (»f the scenes 

atmosphere. Massive 

granite, that from thel 

rows of 


parapets, guard' 
1. water front. The strnit.' 

Hit Mie is thiekly woded, ' ^ 

tm hill be seen from the ri\er. 
su!rn\.^:!..'^'^^';i'^-"t jn the City can 




es were 

drew 3 pei 

At Philadelphia last ovenin- 
M:.her again demoiLsirate.) /ij" 
to whip ODonnel bv ri 
"Th^l^*;.v^,"'V-orl!' /" th<- siN-^h""un.i 

bett.r known as Odetr.. 
ress, and Itt-^i,, OaMs 
ShepiJenistowM. W \'a 
•V.'",S/''-V ^^H T>'er will 

Anoiew c. Haugan, former 
uier of Minneapolis was 

e.uh charging embezzl-ment. or Jiv.t i^ 
teimwl larceny in bale" j|^ 

lowedtogo^^"holu"^l^^f'^ =^"" ^'- -•- 


_ KiLkland. 

Tyler, .lie act- 

Shei)|»i-id, oi 

on April ]. in 

leave llie stage 


city trcas- 

arraign.-d ves- 

two indi ttriv-nts 






ed and delivered bv 
and Arthur L 
of Duluth Minn 


of the Hud-i 

yachts, ferry- 1 


in winter 

rough ice and 

•nt interest, so the sum increased until 

now amounts ti> about $600,000. With 

the exception of about $r.0,000 the entire 

1 was raised in New York city Five 

Jul74'm-'v 'J^'^th of Gen. Grint on 
JUI> .S, iSSi., New York citv havinc- been 
suggested by Gen. Grant befon " 
death as the place for hi 
iam li. (Jrace, then 
meeting of citizens at the 

Mjrr MMr»!n;:MV 'V. '*'^'''^'"""' bonds. 
.o*,i. JM.irtinelli, the apostolie del --it.. 


bpcn inado in the 
mortgage. exe<ut- 

ncth) day'of ^^^';e^nlbS'-A'^S Ts^l^'Tnd 
reeorded in the ofTice of tl e^ ' ""'^ 
deefls in and for the 
and state of 

ter of 


of St. 

twemy-fourthBthTda^*""- ""''*• *'" ^he 

at 8:30 o'clock 

At London a 
curred on the 

s burial. Will- 
mayor, called a 
city ball t<! 



ships. To 
of Jersey City, 



king in declaring war with Turkev 

'iV'ioiT f '^''•"ative. He had, as iVe 

if said, to go to war with Turkev 

night that a San 

of 113.000 for ;'?0 ^'"' ''"'''' ••^" "'^^' 

tween Bob 


offer is in response to my chal- 

to Fitzsimmons for a match f... 

a side, said Parson Davies. •{ 

dM T71 '^^' '^'' ^^" Francisco publi. 
dJd not have a chance t(, see Armstron - 
properly tried out. I have been t. vat" 
every consideration by thi 
San Francisco and 
to another visit in 

""V' nothing is seen but the 
of the bay that* seem to min 

blue waters 
Sle with the 



of Turkey. " 


Why Hawaiian Treaty Shoulc 
be Abrogated. 


ed with 

sporting people of 
shall look forward 
the future." 



Congressional Building 
Designs Called for. 

night, to 


J>an rranci.sco. April i7.-Ciaus 
Spreckels has every reason, he d 
in an interview last 
that the Hawaiian re, iprooity treaty 

such .n*' --"'r'^^'-^- His confiden.e in 
fi. r '^? <'Utcome, he said, was due to 
the fact that right and reason were on 
the si.le of those who favored th^ di" 


Ketiprotit>. he said, "means an ex- 
change of benefit that would ^tv.^soin;; 
approach to being e.,ual on 1m h sides 
No one would attempt to controvert 
Mich an interpretatirm of the term 
Now, I claim, and existing facts wii 
bear me out fully, that the treatO m 
force between this country and Ha.vaU 
s reciprocal in name only and that a 

Joyed by Hawiil. »r rather the forei 
era resident there. . 

♦ ^.h' .*^r P'"^«*'"t time the balance of 
trade hetw^een the Cnited States aiej 
Hawan is $s.0O0,0i)O per annum, and ., 
effort IS made by the Hawaiian goveri^- 
ir^^St^^sl^ — --^''^ -ith 
everything that 

ment of 
works has 

City, April Ut!.— The depart- 
communicatlons and public 
called for designs fof th* 
new congressional building. The build- 

Tf-Klf \'' ';*" thoroughly up-to-.lal. 
Architects desiring to enter the com 
pet. ion must enter drawings and de 
cript.ons in Spanish, Frenfh or Eng- 
«^ , l'!"^' ^•''timated cost must 
rf/"T'' ^y^*-^-^>^ exclusive of he 
Of foundation. ];esigns must In 

nbh '"'"'«*''• ^'f communication,; 
public works before N 

for size anu 
surpass anything 
to rival the 







• o vein bet 


On the contrary, 
IS done tends to th^. 
encouragement of trade with other 
countries-notably Canada, Gert^ianv 
and England. They have even "Yth. 

?:^1\? L'^amshi^^^'^""'"'*- P^'" ^^' tSe 
bteamship company, an Ameri- 

April :.'6. — The CHnoi-.i 
concerning alleged shipments f.^.n 
Chicago to Europe of horse meat d s 

fni-^*'^ "*■" ''^'t^^> »'eef IS still clrcurat 
in? harmfully in Europe Vnltl) 

""'hasTus"r"' 'k'^^"^" at^Gothenberg furnished the state 

oy the Swedish government offlciallv 

calbng attention to the report and 

quiring a medical inspection 

ed meats. He adds 

the custom house offlcisiic th*» ^ 

agriculture was 

■<t always 
pe.»|)l.? v.ho 
somitimes, in 


of import- 
he lnform<'(l 


can line whi<h has done more to develop 
the islands than any ot^er transporta- 
tion company. I notice a statemen in 

one of the ocal nnr.t.r» tK..^ ..... "* 

department of 
sound and free from 

r^r,^.. ^^1 '^'^^' papers that our coni- 

.^ irvine'emn.'^^'^'' '' ^' ^ ^''^'''^t factor 
mgiving employment to American ves- 

the American shipping 

of SIS nrni .«ir. T ^'"^"'^ *'*^ ^ valuation 
or ji»,y«0,ooo. Anyone who 

trouble to look over the 

records can learn for h 

value of all vessels 


sels, and that 
engaged in this 

will take the 

custom house 

mself that the 

this port and Ha\^ir'"''''"^ ""'^'"*^*^'^ 

%S^l'^ •^•^'^' Rr^LVART MATCHEL- 

fc>an Francisco. April 'fi — Th« ,,,? u 

talked race between Ruckwa and 

LH. ,^acific coast, was practicniiv 



not exceed 


the people 
In posses - 
connected with the 
there will be an al 


"I am confident that when 
of the United States are put 
sion of all the facts 
l>e ec| 

000,000 annually in the pt.ckets of a 
numl»er of tierman and E^gUsh sugir 
producers and the coolies whoVn they 

^mou;""; T'"'''' "•' k^-Pin?. tl^s las\ 
amount of money in this country to b, 
distributed among our farmers and t, 
people employed in our sugar plant 
tJons. factories and refineries '' '"^"'"- 

st unanimous sentiment for its abro- 
lon. If we continue the treaty it will 
^."•r^L^"S.!.^ .r-^tting at le/st uC 

when R. 
Purser, theh 
a forfeit of io-n" ^^*^ *"*' deposited 
for SiSiaLV' ''^'"h to bind a match 
ror Jiooo a side at a mile and an eighth 

H«T r'^Jl'-" ^'•^ to be fixed by th?offl- 
clal handicapper It is generallv nn 

ness^hanll.. pounds will be award.=.d. 

expreise,?«^i '•• 'T'"'"'' ''^ Salvation 
cn^t^n H " ''*'•"'"■** to make it a three- 

h7s"Ss/^'n' :^'''"^ "' ^^■°""1 «t"r. 
IMS norse in a sweepstake for anv 
amount up to |.3000, but 
has just been blistered 
m shape to race this 

as Salvation 
he will not be 

of a 

arrived here 

was met by tv,o 

«. 1 M ^*-^T^"Y PORTrGPESE. 

Sadonika. April 27. -The eaptalr^ 
Portuguese gunlK)at whi.h 
today reports that he 
Greek crui.sers and two toroedoes 
twenty miles oyt from this port^ The 

tested and w7uld"only'^J,^ow^S"cf;n" 
mander to examine hi.s ship papers The 

fuT;i^rL.sf>^;i^^" ^- -po--^' t'^ 



Cincinnati, April ^T.-Cof j V 

Thomas, governor of the Vationll 

Military home, near DaytSn, Ohfo i?ai 

been before Judge Taft. of the United 

ceediL'''"HJ"H % \**^^ corpus pro- 
ceeding He had been convicted of 
using oleomargarine and of sSlng it 
at the home in violation of the hnv of 
the state of Ohio and had been subject 

J^^ HAMBURG EXPOSITION m this city has rec^.lv..,l , 
[•^'"J'h'ct .containin-g'the pro^pec us o, 
.^^.r^"-'V'''' "f the fJerman Agiiful 
tural wiciety at Hamburg, which thb 
year akes place from June 17 to '? The 
asso<-iation was formed more tha, 
twelve years ago on the lines of the 

Kder t^l'r!''''^' '^'-''''y o? England 
Lnder the patronage of his majesty til 

rJUk^j'h^''"^^^'^**'" '^' presidency o: 
iV m,m. r^"" Albrecht Zu Mecklenburg 

I'ers living in all parts of the empin 
and forms at this time the gather n- 
many. ^^'''^^'tural progress in Oer- 

eastern sky 

The striking features with which! 
kind nature has endowed the park hav' 
been added to by the meehaniealgeniu^ 

;;rea?"tomb ""'"T' V''"' ^ nmllTZ 
Kreat tomb colossal structures havei 
been erecte.1, and today this part ot th" 
city is practically the scholasti,- centen 
of the metropolis, although some of 
these buildings are not vet e^fireU 
completed. The new Colunib a univt - ' 
sity buildings on the heights to the ea.n 

eautv ' v" ''?: "^ '^'•^'^^ architectura 
beautj. Near them is the new Harnard 
college. Just beyond, on the elevatto ' 

coneue"'"4;''f L^^'^li^^ '« ^h^' Teachers 
w. t ;,, ^- f^""^' ■'^ iiospital also over- 
looks these heights, and at night lis 
many Ighted windows shine Hkt some 
heavenly constellation. .Some ,,f '^ ""^ 
heights will be c-rowned with the 

T '.**'''■?»:*" V cathedral of 
John the Divine, which 
grandeur promises to 
on this continent, and 
ancient cathedrals <)f !■ 

With sm h exceptional natural a.l- 
\antages, it is not surprising thai 
Hiverside Park has become a favorit • 
.summer resting place for the Nev 
Yorker. On a warm day its sloping 
green .s ,les are crowded with .•hildVen 
Miile along Its winding, sheltered paths 
the invali.l i„ his carriage is frequently 
seen drawing new life from the refr.-...-.:- 
hiK breezes that blow from the i.^v or 
d(.wn through the leafy palisades. An 1 
when the sun sets and t'le Hudso'i 
glimmers with the reflecf^d li;,'ht of -• ' 
thousand (luickly i.assing portholes, the 
benches in the park are al:no 
filled with thos' grateful 
love the silence, and wh< 
the silt'iicf love. 

The area of the park is .ibout 177 
acres, and its exact location is on the 
bank of the North river, from Seventv- 
second strtH:-t to where One :!undrer. 
and Fourth street would cut through 
Its average breadih is T.OO fe.-t, but the 
Drive, as the park is mor.> fHtnillarh 
known, is much br.iat-- where the 
curves on the coast o- inlan 1 sides con- 
tribute to its ar-a.. H-iunin,' north it 
presents a seri-, of elev.vtion.s, e.ub 
rising a little hi^'ier th.-iu the last, unMl 
at the summit of the hill it meets an 
abrupt descent of m) feet Th ■ "Drive- 
when originally laid out provided for 
two carriage drives, a bridle j.ath and 
a promenade. Bicyclists have fo.ind 
the park a delightful wheeling ground 
and are always to be seen in great 
numbers on its paths. 

The history of the park is as Interest- 
mg as It is unknown. Before revofu- 

honf?*, V'"^" ^^^ Ki^gUBh aristocrats 
built their summer houses there and 
around many a board, in mansions Ions 
Tu'^'t *^?/lf ^" ^^''""y- ^'asses clinked tu 
\,J}^^\^^ ^"^ '""^ '■f>*f" of Georg- III 
Modified by modern architecture, witn 
but few traces left of what they were 
n earlier days, a few of these oUi 
landmarks still stand. The manv 
mounds along the surface of 
tell with silent eloquence the 
their former owners. 

It was not untU 1872. however, thai 
the c ty acquired the property, although 
negotiations for the purchase had 
J opened in 1869. While the natural 
ties of the place were manifold 
remained much to do. So the' 
builders and landscape gardener 
put to work, but it was not 
ISS.^ that the drive began 
anything like the appearance'u h'aTro 
day. It was plain to the landowner 
and the builder that with the approaC 
of bu.siness on Fifth avenue that the of wealth and fashion was boum^ 
to change, and so many mansions have 
grown up on the sides of the drive 
which materially improve Its surround- 

fnmi f^^'-li t""ards the collection of a 
iinSu o^^r'";^'""/"' ** "'^tional mon- 
ument. On the day following the Grant 
monument committee was permLe itlv 
[organized, with ex-President Chestei A 
Arthur as chairman. The first am.cni 
u. the public was signed by Mr An ur 
as chairman and bv William R r<\-:^.L 
and Hamilton Fish" as vlc^c^'airn; ^ 
and uithm a week subserintions of 
money were pouring in so fast that 
there was serious belief that little d itn- 

S 00o'"7"' ^'". '"""'^ '" collecting $2 - 
?^.?. x,^" ^^''""ary, 18S6, when 
irrant Monument association 
ganized under an act of the 
$114,000 had already been 

tremendous explosion oe- 
-i-tn i-.w.. ,. "• """'"r^'round railwav al 

platform was strewn with debr 
passengers were badly hurt 

At Niw York Isidore Weber sho- 'li- 
4-.vear-old daughter. Ji.sie killh^ i,', " 
and then killed himself with Mi"- '" ' 
weapon, falling .u-ad iKside 
VVeber was a hard drinker. H 
lennesseeand six 
Hmbner in Baltimore. 

iMfJl,'" V''''\ -'^'^it'onal bank 
Minn., has heen authorized 
ness. capital *r.o,Ou(i. 

of November. A. 

/o')\ „« r •*• *'!■ hi Bo.ik nine- 

and slx"'r5tf!"^«^«-,'^t page fiVo 

^!^„^"*^^• ^"'■h default con- 
non-payment of the sum of 

and inter.vstaccordii5\^ ^V''l'''^ '*'*^'«^' 

payable to the order of 
due In one year 

and till- 
s. Ten 

tlie ehil.I. 
ie came Iron 
ycci^rs ago married Len.\ 

of Windoni. 
to begin basi- 

D. 18SM, 
sisting in the 
eight hundred 


date therewith, 

parted this life leaving •• i-. •/ ^^M^ '^^- 
testament. which waT^^-'iJ^ft will and 

recorded in th'"i),niv,'7r ,1"'^.. I'^'ovc.l and 
tv nf at T • P'OD.ite court of the conn- 
tJ^^of St. Louis and state of Minne^oU; 

Whereas, the 
eleventh day of „,„, ., ,, io<u. , , 
ippointetl by the nrohn;!' ii:..!^-, ^uly 

W1LC8S KEBICAI. CO. 228 S. 8th St. mu!h 




Scarcely a week 

out for 


was ov- 



after this date how- 

resi'^'"'';^''''''**^. V^ -^"''"'" ^^as forced to 
resign as president of the as.sociation 
because of the illness which shorti? 
after proved fatal. Sidney Dillon was 
then elected president, and was succeed- 

nirt^of i^^'^'V"^^'^"'^'''''''" '" the early 
pait of issi. In February, ISSS, William 
K. Grac.-. ex-mayor, became president 
But began to move 
and many plans were followed 
the colle. tion of money, 

Prominnt citizens became alive to 
the situaiiun and an organized move- 
ment resulted in the election of Gen 

{^^■':i''%^l''T- "ho had been Grant"s 
I chief of staff, as president of the Grant 
Monument association. Frederick P 
, Tappeti, president of the Gallatin Na- 
tional bank, was made treasurer This 

'tir •" ^V'"H«'">'' t892. and at the sam^ 
[time the legislature amended the char- 
ter of the association so that one hun- 
«ired citizens took the pla.e of the 
fm-mer committee <.f thirty-three. All 
officers <.f the newly organized associa- 
tion served without compensation, D. 
O. Mills provided offlees free and the 
expenses of collecting the fund 
nominal, although the 
of the immense amount of detail andN 
the smallness of individual ^ 

was onerous. 
They began 
of sixty days, in which time it %\is 
prop,Ksed to the remaini'ngSaS.t- 
000. The actual work began in the earlv 
da.vs of April, 1892, and in a week such 

rnng w?;.'';^ ^"^'"^ ^'^''^^;»''^ clty'VaiHy 
rang with the name and deeds 

wrmn^"""---- ^'"'""" <^hildren were 


i^ate on Saturday alternoon an attach- 
ment was filed at Grand Fork" agaln-^-i 
be Mape.s plant, formerly the propeTtv , 

LoV. A. im""'' **"''" ^" the North d1 
Kota Milling companv. The nla-u is iir.u. 
owned l^v Mrs. I.ydia Mapes. w^i'fe "^ 

n^"Vo,n^Jt'""''- ""^ •"' tl^-^' sto-kholder, 
anci former secretary of the North l)i 

ed''' ^"'""g -'"'niny. recentl? "nip,^. ; ;• 
P ;„i ^\, \ "'t?". ^"'^ McDevitr, of St 
,h.V!' ,1?^*" " 'i"''" '^'' ^^^- and throug 
their attorney, F. H. McDermont the ma 

,r'd':'''tr'; ='tt=|che<l. whUe in the "ar. 
'il-h .? J ,1"^' •'''"PPed to Minneaiwds 

where Mr. Mapes and Mr. Brill th 

urer of the milling eomiianv ' 

to locate to eomineiKo the 

of cream of wheat. 

V^Ilev^'^'^lfv.' " '"''^'V-'' ^^^tt-'-mcd Mtizen 01 
\alle> City, was drowned in the Cii. v 

tus",%.'"'r''"- )^'""*- ««hi"S from a loa: 
just belovv the mill dam. ne .itlemot. ' 
to anchor by throwing over a large bowl 
der attached to the boat by a rope. e U 
In deeper water than he suppo.^ed tin 
.stone dragged down the boat in 
ng torrent that cariied him 
leaves a wife and on. 

was dulv 
register of 

undersigned was on the 

,v fh. ■'"''". '^- ^- 1896. 
St " T M,.7c -^ "^ probate court of 
fl e w "annexe,?'of ^1r""'''*'-"'^tor' with 

pzor.a P. Stearin's, deceas^'^'^Jf '^^ ^^'^^ 
tran.script of which appointment 
recorded in the office of the 
d<'ef7s in and for the countV- of <at t 
suae of Minnesota^ on "the twontv^nnh 
(i>th) day of August \ D is^ V^ « ' ' 
one hundred and twentvlfive ol') '" ""''•' 
^ ii?r three hundred and nine 

nM-,nn*'1*'"'''', the undersigned 
qi alilied and is now actiuK 
niinistrator with the will 
the estate of Ozora P St 
and -i^ «"cb -idministrator is now the 
nd holder of said note and mort- 

Commissioners' Repor 

r» 1 .u ^}^y Clerk's Ofiice. 
Duluth, Minn., April ^C, ls»7. 

r^ntlV'L^T^^ ^''f" th^t the asses. 
Sers f,f' "^^^'f '"ade by the conimi: 
fm. fh condemnation proceeding 

foi the purpose of acquiring a righ 
of-way by the city of Duluth lo, a for, 
main for waterworks from th 
house now in 


of deeds 
<»«): and 
has duly 
as such ad- 
annexed of 
teams, deceased. 

Were aboiji 


a whirl 
under. ll( 



has be- 
law or 


work — becaus*; 

f detail and^ 


the memorable campaign 

'V wei-. 

clulis and 
all clas-ses of 

of th( 
^ prize essays, meetings were 
being held and announcements made 
m churches as well as 
schools. In order that 
iw>ple should be interested, the asso- 
ciation brought its cause before the 
two hundred trades and professions 
represented in the citv, and ' ""^ 

cessful in inducing them 
mgs and to appoint committees for 
the receiving of subscriptions. Two 

?4 ? neonf"'' '"" committees, number 
J.4S7 people, were formed: subscription 

statton'r-*^ ""l^'^'^ "" "'^^•^*^'- 'ailroad 
stations, in stores and banks 

scription books opened 
fices. As 

was suc- 
hold meet- 

bamuel Mat.son is at the Homes a k. 
ho.spual in Lead City in a dying eorJi 
tion. and Isaac Terry has onlv a-i ev-i 
cliance of recovery as the result of ai 
acci( ent in the mine Sund 
night In tami-ing a hole whieh 
had loade.I with giant powder th« 
using a hammer to make the 
more solid, when the blast explod -d. Mat 
son had both eyes blown out. his skui 
Oatlly crushed and one hand blown off a 
th^' wrist, while Terry received tiie for. 
ot the shot 111 the side, having thr.'c rib 
torn loose. The surgeons .-xtra^'ted ; 
numlR-r (jf pieces of stone from his lunir- 
Matson is a single man, but Terrv 
large family. Thi.s is the lirst ac.^id 
the Hom.'stake in months. 
I J^'^'l coroners inquest o\er the body o 
David Land, a Bald mountain prospe-t 
or. which was found Saturday night neai 
Lead City, resulted in a verdict that h. 
froze to death on Jan. 24. when he disap 
pear.'d The bo.iy was found in a snov 
drift, fie was 34 yeai-s old. sinele ii 
leaves relatives in J'rince Edward-, 
but none here. 

The first regular train since Jan. 
ri\ed at Osceola Friday. The 
Northern rotary plow was at work 
feet of snow drifted and frozen 
track a few days ago. While 
si)arks from the engine set the on fire and started quite 

gnjre; and 


gage debt at the dKte of this not cc" the 

''W^sl" oriH""'*';'^^ eight>"?,Vne ad 
(JH89.98), principal and interest, and 

power of «:.,rifV^ ."'"Jtgage contains 

power or sale in due form which 

come operative by reason of said 

and no action or proceed ng at 

^.^rfT'.T ''''•'^ ^'^^^ institute 

x^^^^*"''! *''' i^"y P'"'t thereof. 

fv, ?T' 'li.crcfore, notice is hereov eiven 

that by virtue of said power of «^.iooJ]i 

pursuant to the statute hHuch caX". mad ' 

c^^.i^Vv'^\u:'''^, mortgage wiU Ve To^re! 

t^^c?,y.^'\.i^«!ftecf ili'%rc™Sy ""Vr^' 

Louis and state of Minnesota ^and 

as fo lows: Lots numbore.l 

ten (10). In block sixtv-four 

mimbered two (2), in block 

,«..!. London Addition to Duluth -ic 

cording to the reconled plat thereof on 

Xi";'" °/l'^'' °' "^e register of deed^ 

,. f "'' /°,'', the county of St. Loi^is •inVi 

ge'th;r*' Win "Vh^*^- '^!^'^h premises -Vo- 
j,einer with the hered taments jin<i i.. 

purtenances therc.mto pe.Sing"^1„ ■^,';- 
.. i^h^ 7"^.°^,^'"'*^ county of St. 

cash, to pay said sum of 



(9) and 

and lot 

(7), all in 




m process of erection on h 
1, section 35-51-13. to Lester r"ver \ 
shown by the plat of the same on file 
the office of the city clerk, has bee r 
turned, and the same will' be confirm; 
by the common council of i 

LT*^!'"^ "^ ^^'^ common council i 
be held in the council chamber o" Mo 
day evening. May loth, IW, at r" 

wr t'l'i'^^ hv'T '^^'J*'"'""'' are mide i 
IflnH .*^ ^ persons interested In an 
land lequired to be taken 

The following are the names of sui 
posed owners and a description of th 
property proposed to be taken and th 
amounts of award ..f damages to sli 
property for the taking of same- 

Lakewood Land companv' (n 
strip of land 6t; feet in wiath 

folliws ';"" *^! ^^■•^'^•h '« described a 
^ *l \ t?-^\it: Commencing on 
norther y boundary line of -^ tmc^ 
tofore deeded to the city ot 
a site for a pumping station 
works on lot 1. section 










Duluth a 

for watei 

nt'Z !.r -^^^ the northwesterly cor 

northerl'^f' on ^IV ^'^^^^^^^^ ^hen 
«;.of , * . " ^ '"'^ parallel 
westerly boundary line of 
deeded for a pumping 
tance of 566 feet to 

with th 
said tra< 
station, a dlH 


a point. Damagef- 


„. . , Land companv fi 

strip of land 66 feet ir! 
center line of which is 
'°""''^« 1^::^}}L.. C.,mmencing at 

width, th 
described a* 

sold by 





2 :n 
in fi\K 
on I hi 
.it wor>\ 
a livel> 

point 566 

erly line 

to the city 

tion in 1 

on a line parallel with the pr.donge. 

feet distant ---'-'• ''^"^- '^"'^ -^•- 

^^I^'t "ortherly from the north 

of the tract heretofore deede. 

ty of Duluth for a pumping sta 

ot 1. section 35-.'il-i;j. measun-* 

le para ' 

westerly line of 

parallel wit I 
tract. 150 fee. 

easterly thereof- tb^.n<•. 
proceeding along .said 11,"' 
the Westerly line of .said 
to the right-of-way of the Duluth & 
iges, Jl"^*" Railroad company * 

Duluth Sz Iron 


March 23rd, 189' 

Administrator wit.V't];?^wifr''-'«^^' 

the estate of Ozora P 


^riJ?""?*"^' i"V Administrator. 
500 Lonsdale Building 
Duluth, Minnesota. ' 
Duluth Evening Herald. 

feet ir 
which is do- 
wit: Beginning 

annexed of 
Stearns, de- 

March -23-30- 


and sub- 
business of- 

on April 27 
the monu 
that $202,890..r,0 

the hii; 
fate of 

is were 
until after 
to present 


Electrk; Bitters Is a medi^-guited fo 
any season, but p.-^rhaps more generaib 
pee<led when the langui.l, exhau-'^ed fee' 
mg prevails when the liver Is torpid an r 

ferafive fs^Vu" T^ °' a tonlc'^nd^al 
terauye is felt. A prompt use of thi- 
medicine has often averted long and oer 
haps fatal bilious fevers. No medicine wir 
fni.";^''^ '"""fy "1 counteracting ar^df^e. 
Ing the system from malarial poison 
Headache, Indigestion. Constipation 
Kiness yield to Electric Bitters 

which still rc- 





druf ^.!oiif"'^ *' ^'"""* ^'•"ff co,?:^any'; 


^, ^ GRANT 

Of the old mansions ^„ _,,,, ... 

^^'"J" t^'^f'ark the Claremont.'by rea 
son of its size and the fact that nearly 
Us outlines are still preserved, is 
most remarkab e. It stands on n 

Eu^in^'th^'T"/''" °"^ tomb "a^n'd 'was 
built in the last century. Lord Court- 
ney who afterwards became he ei I 
of Devon, lived umler its roof, and his 

frZ'":^^^"'^'^''^'''^ '« insepara » 
from the history of the ancient uiio 

that'shine Ti ''• 'r- ^'••^ '"anj^namS 
tnat shine in American hostory, for "- 

. . ,. result of this stirring un 

Of pub IC feeling, when half the aHotte! 
sixty days had expired on April 27, 
the day the corner stone of the monu- 
ment was laid, the Grant 
assoQiation announced 

xvL^^Z"" ''^'""^^ *'"""^ the month. 
1SQ9 *i! campaign dosed on Mav 30, 
I8»i5. the amount had reached the ne- 

out'K liS?*^^ 1 ^"'"'•'^ ^^'^t y^^^ ^^-^ 

out 1404 000 had been subscribed, which 

JIS^MO m«*^ T'!"'; «"hscription.s of 
hlioT ™f'l*' ^ *"tal of $,559,000. The 
balances left in the trust companies 
have bro ught the fund up to mo,m 


It Will Go Into Blast Next Mon- 

Ishpeming, Mich.. Aipril 27.-(Special 
to The Herakl.)-The 
of Ishpeming will go into blast next 
Monday. The Excelsior Is not a mem- 
i^er of and will not join the pool formed 
last month to handle the entire produc- 
tion of l^ke Superior charcoal Iron, 
and is the only furnace making that 
K»*ade of Iron outside the c ombination, 


Ho!^^,^^*"^^""• ^P*"" 27.-(Special to The 

y^tl 1 i~''^ patent for a safety pocket 

tifin '"^" ^" Edward P. Burger 



At Philadeli.hia-Philadelphia, 
ton, 8: eight innings. 

At Cincinnati— Cincinnati 

At Louisville— Louisvilte 
3; thirteen innings. 

At Baltimor*'— Baltimore, 

4: ten inning.s. 
At St. Louis— St. Louis 2- 
At New York— New York! 

ton, 3; nine innings. 


Whereas default has been made in tl-e 
conditions of a certain morte-ie.^^v,.!?,,! i 
and delivered by Beniard V^ in^-'^e "nil 
Margarv.t K. Doyle, his wife, mortgt-g ^s^ 

I m-? .^t;^^*''""'!' ,"io'-t)?aPe<^. dated Mav 
lif.?? '..f ",^ recorded in the office of the 
ister of deeds for St. Louis County 



8; Bos 

nesota, on May, 15. 189.?. at 830 
m., in '^~-'- "- 

K, L^'^^te the sum of seven hundred .- 

Chicago, 9. 
3; Washing 


At Kansas Cit.v-Kansas Citv 

neapolis, 1. ^ 

At Columbus— Columbus 
Rapids, 10, 


. At Milwauket--Milwaukee, 12; St. Paul. 

3; Mln- 

11; GnuK 

\t^ ^Indianapolis-Indianapolis, 8; De- 

Cincinnati . 
Louisville ., 

Excelsior furnuce I li^lS-n" ! 
Pittsburg ,. 



Played. Won. Per Cent 

St. Lotifs . 


Cleveland .. 
New York .. 








walls have heard the wisdom 
ander Hamilton, while at 
times It has sheltered the 
Schuyler, the Impulsive Burr 

of Alex- 
and the 

It makes a delicious drink, and re. 
iievea fatigue and depression. A grate- 
tul tonic. • 

Indianapolis . 
Milwaukee .. 


St. Paul 

Minneapolis .. 
Kansas City 
Grand Rapids 

Played. Won, 










bz ac 







Per Cent. 







in Book Y25 •of'Vn^^r^gage^^^n^;^! 
"' whereas there is claimed to he diie 

thirteen and ^l-r^iV .lollar^ '(j7l3T)''as*^p;?iy;i 
cipal and interest and fourteen ,n,i in Vn^ 
dollnrs ($14.40) paid by the mo?tgTgee ac- 
cording to the provisions of th^sar.i 
"JOftfase for insurance premium 

And whereas .said mortgage contiips 
a power of s.le which has bfcome oper- 
ative by reason of the defau t ahovH 
mentioned and no action or proceed?n^ 
at law or otherwise has been • 
to recover the debt secured bv 
g-age, or any part thereof 

Now, therefore, notice is 
that by virtue of said power of s-ile -,nH 
pui^uant to the statute In such r.^.-« 
made and provided the snid mnw» *^ 
will be foreZ-losed by sale of"* he'p?e^s?C 
Po^m "i"- «^t?P"^^d and situated in St Louis 
?r°y"t/' ,^'""'^ota, to-wit: The westerlv 
75 ftH-t of lot 16, in block .-.8, West Duluth 
Set;ond Division, according to the 
corded plat thereof; which 

nanv (o, . , .I^angc Railroad com 
?.i^h lu -^ ''tnp of lan<l 16 
Width, the center line of 
scribed a^follows, 

norfhenir^ "'^ f"^-* northerly from th- 
northerlf boundary line of the 

dfl^ ", T^ referred to as having 
deeded to the city of Duluth 
pumping station and measured on s 
ei"v Sh"' ^'-'^ '''' prolonged west 
H% fZ^^jy.^'"'^ ""^ ''^'^ tract, an, 
-4.23 feet distant easterly thereof 
thence proceeding in the same di^ctioi 
and parallel with the «ireciioi 

dary line of said 

Westerly boun- 


100 feet to a 

„ • ^ Commencinir at a 

If.riV^ ^ /.™" ^^^Se railroad right- 
longed '--"--^^ ""'' P-*'*^"^^ ^'th the pro- 

i>.v said mort- 

hereby given. 

tr-,r.f h^ T^f^^y »^o"ndary line of a 
tract heretofore deeded to the city ol 
Duluth as a site for the pumping sta 
tion and 24.23 feet easterly of skid 
erly boundary line; thence 
in the same direction and 
the westerly boundary ....,- ,„ ^^,,, 
Th^L^ <?istance of 120.34 feet to a point. 
Thence bv a curve to the left with a 
feet to its point of inter- 
the westerly boundary 
section 35. township 51 
west. Damages, |l. 

parallel with 
line of Baiii 



1.,, ,^ , — -•-- "I'F't." itrii.iiii-es will 

b>' the sheriff of said St. LouH 
H, ■ Minnesota, at the front door of 
the court house of said county in " ^ 

of Duluth, in said countv and 
Wednesday, May 26th, JS97 


the forenoon at public 

the citv 

state, on 

at 10 o'clock in 

ir J ^V'""r at puDlic auction to the h leh- 
est bidder for cash to pay said debt In 
terest and insurance so "paid as afore 
said together with flftv dollars attorn^v- 
fee stipulated In said mo,^tga|e to be Z,' 
in case of foreclosu»e, and the disburse" 
mcHts allowed by law subject to redemn" 
tion at any time within ine vear from 
diite of sale as by law nrovlde'rt 

Dated April 10, 18OT P'^^'^tded. 

PEALER & FESLER ' ^^''teagee. 

Attorne.vs for Mortgagee. 
Ma.v-4-11-18!"'"*' ^*^'^'**- April -13-20-27 

great statesman Thomas Jefferson 
Between the Claremont and Ihe riv 


f„T,^^ evening paper is always care- 
rSciL ^^'^^' ^sPef-Jally in the home 
J *..*"" is therefore an excellent ad- 
vertising medium. Advertisers In The 
livening Herald always get full value. 

London, April 27.— A dispatch re- 
ceived at one of the embassies here from 
Athens says that King George of Greece 
may at any moment be deposed or as- 
sassinated and that the mob is likely tr 
take possession of the city. The dis- 
patch adds that the worst is feared. 



BU SLA'*'^"^^"'*'*' Excel ■•-"??» 

nip omioiM. Tk«p guiti/cli 

and India. 
!;ir."""^- ^««ir t/uielcli/ and awrvto 

restore Lost Vitaliti' in oia or joung, and 

m a uan for study, bQKinass or marriase 

lDsanit.v anj CouKumi>tion if 

radius of 73.3 
section with 
line of lot 1, 
north, range 13 

Brighton Land comiiany (a) A 
strip of land SO feet In width, north- 
erly from and parallel with the 
nght-of-way of the Duluth & iJin 
Range Railroad company, the center 
line of which strip is 240 feet northerfy 
from and parallel with the center line 
of said railroad right-of-way; said strin 

4.3 C- Sargent. (6) A strip of land 80 
^^L Vu""' """-therly from and parallel 
with the center line of the right of 
way of the Duluth & Iron RangrAaiU^ 
way company, the center line of «-m^k i 

anef wifh' ir' "-.^^•-'"from and^Ji'^^ ' 
alle with the center line of said rail- 
road right-of-way. said strip extendtna 
ofThe ^seHrt^hi" '""^ sou^therlrun^ 

Brighton Land comnanv n\ a 

luth & Iron Range 
the center IJne of 
northerly from and 

with the 

way of the Du- 

Railway company. 

which is 240 fee^ 

parallel with : 


centa a 

The Herald 

in your homes; 45 

t^en in Ume. Their nje shows immediate im 


te^'^a?-"--"^--^"""'' -~ '- We -i-^„ 

tm^- _. 

For tale m Duluth by 8. P. BOT^,"a 

center of line of 

way. said strip 

northerly line of 

north, range 13 

boiindary line of Lester ^*,rK. i-. 

division, according to the recoMed 

thereof on file in the office of the r>- 

said railroad righ'" 
extending from * 

section 4, townsh.'' 

west, to the ea.*. 

Park. F.»r 

Snpwlor »tr—t 


ter of deeds in and for the countv ?^ 
Louis, state of MInnesotr Daml^ 

(Corporate Seal.) ^'*^ <^'^'-'* 

Duluth Evening Herald, April 27, lot. 




—^1 1 " — 





-< — . 





H I 



After a Firm Opening, Heavy 

Selllnfi by St. Louis 

Broke Prices. 


Principal Bear InFuence Was 

the Perfect Weather In 

the West. 

ing nothlnpr. Mr. Davis say.'^. it was 
thi'URht advisable to punch him up. 


DULUTH "quotations. 
Note— the iiuotutiona below are for 
(foods which chanpo hands In lots on llie 
open market; in filling orders. In order 
to .sccuff best goods for sliippini; .■iiui to 
cover cost incurred, an advance over jol>- 
bing prices has to be charg'^d. The lig- 
ures are changed dailv. 

Cream., separators, faiuv. 1!') "^z 21 
Dairies, fancy, special make l.'"' ft* 1« 

Fackinfr stock S W 1» 

Dairy, fair i:j ^ 13 

Twins, flats, full crni. now ll'i.*? 12^, 
Full cr'm. Young America 11 ««• 12 ' 
Swiss cheese. No. 1 12 ^ i2% 


Lessees of Richards Lumber 

Company's Mill Will Start 

Sawlnft Soon. 

Liverpool Cables Were High- 
er and the Northwest Re- 
ceipts Were Smaller.' .-1 !irm openins this in«)rniji.ri. 
influtnctd liy hi>;h«r LivfipiKil cables an-l 
smaller Northwest rec.^ipts, but this f'-et- 
ing .stH>n faded. St. lA>iiis immediately be- 
came a heavy .seller, and tiie .leclii.e 
which ensued brouKiit i»ut .several larife 
lines at t'hieaKo. traders geneniily 1<>;- 
lowinu the lead of St. Louis. The j>ertV<-t 
wcjither West was the principal b^ar in- 
fluence and reports from i'alifornia that 
rain w;u< iiulleated for liu- drouth strick- 
en districts also strved to weakest the 
market. The de<-line. which set in before 
tratlinB had progressetl for more thi'U ten 
miiiiites, continued witliout intermission 
except such as the scalpers brou^hr aboitt 
In stopping to take prolits. The p.>action.< 
ari.-^ing from the latter cause were slisjlii. 
and upon every fresh manifestuiion of 
selling pressure the price yielded like th<- 
bsilance of a weighin.? scale to a Iteavy 
load. Minneapolis and Duluth receivol 
37.") carloads. »-ompared with only iSO a 
Week ago. but on the other hand "agains: 
Ml the corresiH»tiding day of last year. It 
was reported that a carjjo of No. .!. hard 
winter, tti.utw bus. at Green ilay, U Is., 
had been bought to come to Chieago. .iL 
Well-informed San Francisco house es'i* 
mates the loss for the state at only S>.*^*>.- 
iiw bus. Tiioman's report. Issued yester- 
day, stated the amoimt of seeding ;n the 
spring wheat country at so small a per- 
cent.ige of the whole as to leave it doubt- 
ful that any larger area will be put in 
this year than la.^t. 

There was fair trading on the Duluth 
board and this market was stronger than 
the other American markets. Mav opeiu-d 
here Sc higher at Tr'sc but soon sold 
down to 74i..e and at the end of the flr-r 
hour touehed 74''.4C. Then it reut'^d to 
74**c. but weakenetl again after noo.'i ind 
rle»-!!ne<l to 74c. The close was with bav- 
ers at 74-\c. a decline of l*ie for tho daV. 
The mills bought 3t).*m bus of cash stu'lf 
at «i;c over May. and the shipp-?rs too.'; 
tttij bus at i^4C over Mav. Duluth ca-!i 
wheat is now at >>c over Mav and .M iv i^ 
^,c higher than July, the latter .ipti... 
Iteing ;^troiiger her.> than In any oih r mar- 
ket. T'-ollowing r^tre the ilosing prie;.-. 
_ Wheat— No 1 hard. cash. 7'»'-.e: M.iy. 
eic. No. 1 northern. ca.«>h. 7P4C; Mi v. 7:tV,e 
bid: July. TSV" bid: Septemt>er. i>7'4c. \o. 
2 northern. 7214c. No. 3, HT\<^c. Re- 
jected. .il>;fi««4c. To arrive— No. I har.I. 
tt^if No. 1 northern. Hh^c. Rve. :w«c 
No. 2 oats. 18"L.c: No. 3 oats, l^: Fhix 
77»5C: May. 77I2C. 






90 9100 

2«A® 3 





9 «? n 




nspection— Wheat, 179: oats. 1: r'-e 
13: barley. 9: fla.x. 77. Reeeir»t.«—Whe}ii. I Chickens, "per lb....!;;; 
4(.«)27 bus: oats. 299« bus; rve. :XS>> bus; I Geese, per lb 

barley. i.>47 bus: rlitx 
ments— Wheat. 1W.201 
bus; l»arley. ll.**.t«3 bus. 

■»»;.49») bus. 
bus; uats. 


Brick, No. 1 10 

Limb., full cream, choice.. 9 O 

Primost 6 


Candled, strictly fresh 8Uf? 


Fancy white ctover 12^^ 

Fancy white clover, in jars 
strained, i>er lb 12^ 

Golden rod ll'/fe® 

Dark honey 11 (ii 

Buckwheat, dark 11 @ 


Vermont, per pound 

Ohio, per pound 

Maple syrup, per gal 


Choice, per lb 


Soft sh?ll almonds, per lb.. 

Soft shell walnuts, ptr lb.. 

Hard shell walnuts, per lb 

Brazils, per lb 

Pecans, per lb— 

Filberts, per lb 

l'e:inuts, roasted, per lb 

Raw peanuts 


Sweet potatoes, per bus 

Sweet i>otatoes, Muscatine 
per bl)l 

California celery, per doz.. 

Carrots, per bus» 

Beets, per bus 

Unions, per bus 

Turnips, per bu:: 

Holland seed cabbage, 100 lb 

Potatoes, per bus 

Mint, per doz 

P.arsley. per doz 

Parsnips, per bus 

Cauliflowers, per doz 

Horse radish, per lb 

Florida cabbage, crates 

California cabbage 

Florida tomatoes, basket fw 

Oyster plant, doz bunches., 50 
Green onions, doz bunches, 25 

Spinach, per bus 110 

New beets, per doz bunch.. 65 
Spanish onion.s, per crate.. 2 25 
Bermuda onions, per crate 3 M 

Lettuce, per box Ill) 'JD 1 25 

Horse radish roots, per bbl 4 (W dt 4 f.t) 

Long radishes, per doz 25 

Round radishes, per doz .. 30 

Fancy navy, per bus 1 Oo if( 1 10 

Medium, hand picked, bus. 9i) 
Brown beans, fancy, bus.. 90 

Green and yellow peas 75 

Green peas, bus 65 

Louisiana strawberries per 


Florida strawberries, per qt 

Pif plant, i)er lb 

California navel oranges... 

Seedling oranges , bunches 

Lemons, per box 

Cocojinuts, p«^r doz 

Cranberries, per bbl 

Cranberries, bus 

Malaga grapes, per keg 

Figs, p^er lb 

Pineapple, per doz 

Dates, per lb 


Appltn*. per bbl 2 00 (fj) 3 OO 

Mich, sweet cider, per keg... 2 .'.0 Q i 75 

Fruit juices, per keg 4 50 


Veal, fancy 7 @ Tli 

Voal. heavy, coarse, thin... 5 

Mutton, fancy dressed a (ffi fct^ 

Pork r»»-4(g) 6 


Live turkeys 10 Q 11 

Spring chickens, per lb 9 @ 10 

Turkeys, per lb 124'a) 1.? 

■ " 10 W 11 

10 11 

1 r. (T) 2 iiO 

1 tw © 1 10 

35 @ 40 

4<J # ,S0 

1 75 (U 2 W) 
40 @ SO 

2 .50 

25 @ 27 



. .% 

1 50 


1 75 

3 75 

Hi) CO 
& 2 25 

(fi 200 
r,i 4 <» 
(iS> GO 

(^ 90 

2 15 '•? 2 TiO 
30 ® 35 

2 i? l.'z 

3 25 f?t 4 Oft 
2 00 © 2 50 

1 25 ffi 1 .50 

2 75 g) 3 50 

4 50 (•? ". (a) 
1 75 W 2 00 
6 75 ipl ,50 

12 ti> 15 

3 (10 
9 «? 10 

Following is the flour statement for Du- 
luth and Superior for the week eiid-.i 
April 24. 1897: 

Pro«1uction by local mills.. 

Re<elpts by rail 


Total shipments 

Slocks in store 


. . 4<;.ikr, 
.. 57.7;<--i 
.. 1.5.3&i; 


Chicago. Apjril 27.— Hogs, estimated re- 
ceipts today, Ig.tXHi; left over. 4000. Mark. : 
weak to 5c lower; trade fairlv active. 
Light. $3.95^14.124: mi.xed. i3.!»t>5< l.lii 
heavy. jrj.HiWi 4.1*5. Cattle. recelpt-J " 250" 


Bran. 200 lbs, sacks included 9 50 ^rlO .50 
Shorts, lot) lbs, sacks inc.lOOi) 
Shorts, 200 lbs, sacks inc.. 9 OO 

Red dog 12 00 

Ground feed No. 1 10 00 (S>10 50 

Ground feed. No. 2 10 00 (filO 50 


Choice south. Minn 7 50 @ 8 .50 

Northern Minn 4 00 tf}) 6 50 

Medium 4 OO (B* 6 50 

Tame, ton, choice timothy. 8 00 ifi> 9 00 

IN ("HHWr.n 
Chicago. April 27.— Butter, flrm; cream- 
eries. 12''<ilt>c; dairies. VxiXh . Eggs, rirm; 
fresh. Si^f/.SJ-^c. 

Steady. Beeves. $3.85<fi5.20; cows a nl heif- 
ers. S2.t)»..^4.50; stockers and feeder^. t\W: 
l..i»». Sheep, reeeipts. 90t*. yuiet but ste-idv. 
Offieial reeeipts of cattle ye-.terdriv 15.1.5"! ; 
sliinmen:s. 27'r7. Sheep, reeeipts ye'sier'lav 
15.05O: shipments. 2S«;7. Hogs, r.ceipts ve<I 
terday. :j419; shipments, .kM4. Estinfattil 
rect-ipts hogs tomorrow. 27.000. 

T.,iverpool. April 27. — t'Io.-<iri!; .vheit 
spf.t dull: futures st.ady. April, nonihi.ii": 
May. «s ^jd: K.d higher: June, not quoted: 
July, fo lUd; Hd higher. Maize. sp'>t dull' 
futures quiet; April. 2s 7d: un'ii.inu'ed; 
May. 2s 7'4d; 'id higher: June and Juiv 
not quoted. 


Minneapolis. April 27.— Wheat. w» ;ik May. 7r^c; July. 72c; Sept.mb.r.. 
65V. No. 1 hard. 75c; No. 1 north.rn, ;3e. 
Receipts, 21i) cars. 



Chlca-_-.i. .April 27.— ( wheat. .\!)-il 
.2%c; May. ?2i,e: July. 7]S(fii..c: S.>pt»-m 
U'r. eSHiC Corn. Ai>ril. 24c: M iv, ;.'!i' 
July. 25>4c; September. 2(rS,c. Oat.s. Anril 

New Office Brokerage Firm Has 
Been Formed. 

Washington, April 27. — (Special to The 
Herald.) — It is common gossip amon^ 
Minnesotans in Washington just now 
that John Goodriow and T. E. Byrnes, of 
Minneapolis, are planning: to go into 
Iiusiness as office brokers, and beliovt 
they will outshine the Kelly and Doran 
Democratic office br<jkerage linn in its 
palmiest da^'s. It is said that they 
have already prevented appointments 
favored l)y members of the Minnesota 
delegation, and in future either intend 
to secure good paying offices for th rn- 
selves or their friends, or both. 

Goodnow and Byrnes are said to pose, 
both here and in Minnesota, as the only 
"original McKinley in.-n in Minnesota.' 
and this may explain the Inlluence they 

16-S.c; May. l^.V.17c; JuTy;"Y7V":'SepV^m:i ?''^f '*^ *«' r'5''\''^ ^^'f ,^^'?'*^, "V^'" 
' - " — -^ In the event that President McKinley 

estaldishes Goodnow and Byrnes as his 

ber. IS^iC. Pork. April. " $S.42«is.45:'Ma v 
»8.42f<.S.45: JuI.^. $8.52'>jS.55. I^rd. ApilL 

«4.1iiT(t.l2: May. $4.1'f^i 4.12: Juiv. I^L.ti Ribv. 
April. *4.ii5; May. - ■ 

Minnesota firm, a beautiful 

il^li- J- r"-^\.*''"J -^"'^xV **'^"- "''I'- I row will be on in the Republican party 

S^No''3-re<l.''&8-MrNo. 2 "sp^ing":^; i '" '"^^^ ^'^t^- «"^ 'C^ ''^'"^ "^^* ^^^ 
'?A-. No. 3 spring. 7(Kfj72c: No. 2 hard "win- t President may do in the way of appomt- 

ter. 72fi,4c: No. 3 hard winter. t»rj7)f 
No. 1 new spring, 75ffi7«<-. Cash. corn. No 
2. 24^4e: No. ::. J:!" »f/ -%c. Cash. oats. No. - 
17W-: No. 3. W^/nTiW . Barlev. cash. Xo. 3 
24»2f.'2.5e. RJ-e. cash. Jle; May. 14c: Julv 

ing Goodnow and Byrnes to ofn<e, bm 
none will quietly submit to giving them 
the right to say who and who shall not 
be appointed to office from Minnesota. 


Londrm. April 27.— The fact that a 
cabinet meeting was held here this 
morning before the return, expected 

Rw'cived over private wire of ri. E.Baker. 

grain and stock broker. rof>m '07 Ch.-im- „ ^ 

ber of Commerce and 3j»7 Board of Trade. | on Thursday next, of th7 iriarquls of 

w^?/.ri;';re^rhe hrgh-esr/.nd t'hc^":n .rk':." I f«"«»'"/^- - held to indicate that mat- 
gradually worked lower closing 2c low r I *?" °' urgency are under considera- 
than last night. The quieting for-'ign i t'O"- 

news, the in«reasing amount afloat atnl 1 — - — ■ ■ 

the brilliant weather all had their ePeet. | A DEAD PRINCE 

but |)robably the one thing that had the Carl.=ruhe. April 27.— Prince Louis 

rnost weakening effect was the news Horn Willing ^^^^„Jf „f »o^^^ . *k„- .,«' 

the Northwest where seeding Is pro 
gressing under generally favorable cir- 
i '.imstances and with a prospect that the 

William August, of Baden, lirother of 
the grand duke of Baden, died today. 
He was horn in 1S29 and was a general 

acreage will be fully 20 per c<nt larger '" the Prussian infantry and president 

than last year. Long wheat came on th-» 
market freely all day and a leading New 
York operator who ha.-! recently bet n c<m- 
spicuous <in the long side was probably 
the largest seller. The support was very 
un.sat is factory and came mainly from 
holders of puts. The present indicntions 
IMjint to still lower prices but It 's well 10 
be cautious when selling on the breaks. 

Corn and o.-its we;«kened fractionally 
on weather conditions and selling In sym- 
pathy with whciit Weakness. 

Provisions heavy and sold freely by the 
packing interests. 

Puts. May wheat, ^:9%tli^:f^%c. 

Calls. May wheat. 73Mi<&73'-.c. 

Curb. May wheat, 'l^^c. 

M. J. Davis Retorts. 

M. J. Davis, ex-presldent of the 
board of public works, characterizes as 
untrue the statement made by D. .\. 
R^ed. before the council last evening, 
to the effect that the former advised 
Contractor Frtdricks«n to push the 
work on the pumphouse last winter 
without Mr. Reed's knowledge and as- 
s3nt. The letter advising Mr. Fredrick- 
son to push the work was written. Mr. 
Davis says, after consultation with all 
the then members of the board, includ- 
ing Mr. Reed. The ^veathor was fine. 
and as the contractor seemed to be' do- 

of the first chamber of the grand duchy 
of Baden. 

Madrid, April 27.— A dispatch from 
Havana to th > Epoca of this city says 
that the number of in.surgents in Cuba 
who are submitting to the Spanish au- 
thorities increases daily. The military 
authorities are preparing to send ."^oOO 
additional troops to the Philippine 

There is more catarrh in this section 
of the countrji than all other diseases out 
together, an^ until the last few years 
was supposed to be incurable. For a many years doctors pronounced it 
a .oca I disease, and prescribed local rem- 
edies, and by constantly failing to cure 
with local treatment, pronounced It In- 
curable. Science has proven catarrh to 
be a constitutional disease, and therefore 
rq aires constltiitiona! treatment. Hall's 
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by P. J. 
Cheney & Co., Toledo. Ohio, Is "the onlv 
constitutional cure on the market It i's 
taken internally in doses from ten' drops 
to a teaspoon ful. It acts directly on the 
blood and mucous surfaces of the sys- 
tem. They offer one hundred dollars for 
any case It falls to cure. Send for circu- 
lars and testimonials. Address 

F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, Ohio. 

Sold by drufcgists, 75c. 

Hall's Family Pilla are the best 

August Sundqulst, Who At- 
tempted Suicide, Shows 
SIftns or Insanity. 

Sugftestlon That the Garbage 

Dumps MUht be Revenue 




bath. 1118 Jefferson street. 

nlshed room with bath. 116 Slast Third 

modern conveniences. 220 Second ave- 
iiui.' west. 

ble for light housekeeping, furnisla-d or 
unfurnished. Ai)ply 931 East Fifth street. 

rent to gentlemen only, 21 East Superior 

ell block. 


men only; also two unfurnished rooms, 
at Graff block. 206 West Superior street. 
Inquire room 4. 

pher. Apply 400 Burrows building. 

N. C. Kingsbury and Joseph LeBeau, 
f»f West Duluth, who have leased the 
B. B. Richards Lumber company's mill 
at New Duluth from the receiver, the 
Duluth Trust (imii)any. arc about ready 
to l)eKin the seasons sawing. They have 
the contract for sawing the logs of tiic 
Sauntry Lumber < ompany, many thou- 
sand feet of which are now in the 
booms. The Sauntry company has a 
large stock of logs left over from lust 

August Sund(iuist, who attempted ^ui- 
tiile last Satuidiiy morning by severing 
the arteries of his wrists, was iem<.'. »;i 
to St. Luke's hosi>ital yesterday. Piiy- 
sically Mr. Sund qiiist is recovering from 
the effects of his attemi)ts at self-iie- 
stiuction as rai»idly as possible, 
and there Is no danger of hi^ 
suffering any permanent injuiy 
fr«.m them, but mentally he is 
in very bad sha|)0. iind it is v>ossi;.!e 
that it may be nec-essary to send hiiu to 
an asylum. It is said that lie has shown 
evidences of a failin.g mind for some 
time, and those best acquainted with 
liim were not surprised at his attenii>l- 
cd suicide. 

.\ well-known ex-aldeiman said to an 
Evening Herald reporter today tliat lit 
tnought the city garbage dumps laiuhL 
be made a .source of revenue instead of 
expense. In other towns ho said tii ■ 
gaibage dumps are leased to persons 
who derive a good income from thi 111 
l)y gathering articles found in the luit- 
bish that have a commen-ial value. Tin 
cans are carefully saved, the tin melted 
trotn them and sold, while tlie lr«u 
sheets forming the cans are utilized Hm 
scrap iron. Theiv are many other 
artit les that find their way to the duu.;i 
that might be profitably saved. 


for light hoiusekeeping; water and in- 
<loor closet;' cheap. 222 East Second 

houses, also Michigan street store. K. 
R. i-trace. Chanilier of Commerce. 

rooms, modern. 2105 East First strict. 
Apply Dr. Schiffman. iJurrows block. 

parts of the <ily at reasonable prices. 
N. J. l'i)ham & Co., 40O Burrows Ituilo- 

Thiril avenue east. Seven rooms, mod- 
ern, except heat, desirable, cheap. 


FOR rent-ek;ht ROOM Housior^i 

London road. City water, bath, electric 
light, stove heat. ?25 per month, E. R. 
Brace, 021 Chamber of Commerce. 

seven and nine rooms; centrally locat- 
ed; modern conveniences Myers' Bros., 
2C6 Lyceum. 

stores and flats. A. M. Hayes. 106 Provi- 
dence building. 

rooms; hot water heat all modern Im- 
provements. Rent May 1. Only respon- 
sible tenant need apply, E. P. Alexan- 
der, Torrcy building. « 

FOR RENT-TWO MODERN BRICK Inquire of Cl.irk & Dlckcrman, 
Trust comi)any building. 


FOR RENT-A FIVE ROOM MODERN', London road and lOighteenlh ave- 
nue Api)Iy to Commercial Invest- 
ment company, Torrey buildin.c. 

flat in Lafayette Hats. Inquire at 3o5 
Providence building. 

There are <iuite a ntimber of 
on the tapis in West Duluth, some ol 
which will take place in May and others 
early in June. June 9 is fixed as the 
date of the marriage of W. E. Lawrence 
and Miss Emma Kret.schmar. One i-f 
the Brown residences on Central avenue 
is now lieiirg- fitted up for their occu- 
pancy. Anumg others whose wedding« 
will s<ion be announced are Mr. Fila- 
gerald and Miss JIary Brady and Dr. 
R. E. CavanauKh and Miss Day. 


U. S. G. Sharp & Co. are closing out 
their feed business and aie getting 
ready to go to the Rainy Lake c(uintiy, 
where Mr. Sharp is heavily interested ia 
gold jnining properties. It is po.ssible 
that he will engage in l)usine.<s ther;' 
as well as look after his minin.g inii 1- 
ests, which are said to be very promis- 

Albert Foiget htis secured the man- 
agement of Mitchell & MeClure's board- 
ing house f»u- the season. It was run 
last year by James l?ro\\ n. 


Grant's Old Classmates Meet 
at a D nner. 

New Y •!;, .".;>ril .7.— One of the most 
pleasing : icidonts of the great gathcn-- 
Ing in thi city was a small dinner part.v 
given lap night by Gen. James Grant 
Wil.son. i.'. his home in East Seventy- 
fourth St;, ft. Besides being a reunion 
of the survivi";."^ classmates of Gen. 
Grant, the occasion was notable for the 
presence of both Union and Confederate 
leaders in the great struggle of thirty 
odd years ago. Gen. Wilson had for 
guests (ien. Christopher C. Augur, Gen. 
Joseph J. Reynolds, lien. W. B. Frank- 
lin, Gen. Samuel C. French, Rev. Dr. 
George De Shcm, Gen. Simon B. Buck- 
ner. Gen. Longstreet and Admiral 
D.aniel Am men. The five guests first 
mentioned are the sole survivors of the 
class of which G<'n. Grant was a mem- 
ber at West Point. Gen. Wilson's plea- 
sure at the meeting of Grant's eariy 
companions was hardly less genuine 
than the satisfaction he and ail of his 
gtiests felt when the distinguished Con- 
federate generals, alike warm friends 
of Grant appeared in re- 

sponse to his invitations. At the gath- 
ering were told many anecdotes which 
cfmid have be"n brought out at no 
other time. The union over the covers 
of the blue and the gray promoted many 
interesting stories, and they were given 
with a completeness that would have 
been impossible under other circum- 

terrace. R. T. Lewis, Herald building. 

siioniiiAyn .iMt T\i'KnjiiTTSG. 

tial work; mimeo.graph and circular 
work. Stenographers furnished upoa 
call. Depositions; notary public. Harrv 
H. Lemont, 601 First National bank. 


Lcmdon, April 27.— It is feared that 
the French steamer Henri, bound from 
Swansea for Marseilles, has been lost, 
with thirty of her crew. The Henri 
was a steamer of 1200 tons. 

Subscribers to The Evening Herald 
who do not get their paper regularly 
will please promptly report the matter 
at once to this ofllce. It is the intention 
to have The Herald delivered promptly 
and regularly. 

First Vessel So Propelled In- 
vented By a Spaniard.- 

The application of sieam as a moving 
power is claimed by various nations, but 
for the first extenslxe employment of it 
the world indisputably owes the English 
and Americans, says the Chicago Chroni- 
cle. As early as 154"! a Spanish captain 
named Blasco De Garay showed In the 
harbor of Barcelona a steamboat of his 
own invention. The preacher Mathesius. 
in his sermon to miners in Niiremburg in 
1502, jirays for the man who "raises v.a- 
ter from fire and air, " showing the early 
application of steam i>i)wer in Germany. 
An Italian engineer, G Beanca, invented 
in lt;2'j a sort of steam windmill. In Eng- 
land among the first notices of steam 

l>ovver is one <<intaiend ina small volume 
published in IiilT, entitled 'The Art of 
Gunnery," l>y Nat Nye. in whicli he pro- 
poses to "charge a piec-e of ordnaiue 
without gunpowder" by putting in water 
instead of powder, rammiii,t; down .lii 
airtight i)lug and then the shc»t. and a;>-' 
plying a lire to the breach • till it burst 
out suddenly." iJut the first succe.sstid 
eiTort was that of the maninis of VVorci>s- 
ter. In his •"Century ol Inventions," in 
ltw5, he describes a steam apparatus bv 
which he raised a column of water to the 
height of forty feet. Thin, under Vhe 
name of "fire-water wiuu. was actually 
at work at Vauxhall iii IC.y;. 

The first patent for tlie .ipplicatlon of 
steam power to various kinds of machines 
was lakeu out in Hi9S by Capt. Savery. la 
1699 he exhibited befor.- the roval society 
a v/orking model of his invention. His en- 
gines were the first d to any extent 
in industrial operations, in all" the ci- 
tempts at pumping engines hitherto 
made, including Savery's, the steam acted 
directly u. on tiie water to be moved, 
without .ay intervening part. To Dr. 
Papin, a celebrated i'"ren( hman. is ,lu' 
the idea of the piston. It was first used by 
him in 1(;90. The next step in appliance 
was made in 1705, in the "atmospheri-- 
engine" conjointly invented bv NVa- 
comen. Cawley and .JJiiX^ry. , Tliis ma- 
chine held its own for nearly seventv 
years, and was \ery largely applied to 
mines. Tlie next essential improvem.nt = 
on the steam engine were those of Waits, 
which began a new era in the history of 
steam power. His first improvement was 
the separate condenser, patented in 17t)&. 
Tlie principal improvements that have 
been made since Watt's lime have been 
either in matters relating to the boibr. 
in details of construction consequent upon 
our increased facilities. improved nia- 
cliinery aiid greater knowledge of ilie 
strength of materials, in the enlarged 
a|>pl1f ation of his firinciple of expansive 
working, or in the application of the 
steam engine to the propulsion of car- 
riages and vessels. 

h\ Your DroggUt p Jl J il D D U 

For a jteneroas WAf I r\ 111111 





CoutaiDS net cocain", 
mnrcnry nor any other 
iDJnrioiia i^rnn. 
Ir. id q^ii'iklT absorbed, 
'livps relief i»t onco. 
It, opoDii and cleaDses 

fb<»Nn«t' Pasnain's, 

alUvs IcflammatioD, ^Al n Ik. U P A R 
hr^als and protects the l#wLU '^ ll LMU 
Meaibrann, Rentoms 

th^8pn9n«of THflte and Sm«U. Fall size 50c; 
trial size 10c, at Drr irgiits or by mail. 

ELY BBOTHfiUS. S6 Warren St., New fork 


Away up in the Adirondacks, in the 
town of Minerva, a few years ago, lived 
a man of the name of Daniel Lynch, 
says the Utlca Daily Press. Mr. Lynch 
lived Ijack in the lumber district and on 
the banks of a nice little stream. Anx- 
ious to make money and turn his tim- 
ber into cash, he built a mill. It was a 
rather queerly constructed affair, for, 
instead of a frame, he used for corner 
posts for his building four trees, Dan 
began the manufacture of lumber and 
had it piled up in large quantities all 
around. Buyers came from all i>arts of 
the country to look at his stock intend- 
ing to buy, but all went away dlsssatis- 
fled, for the boards were uneven and 
worthless. After trying in vain to get 
a few dollars out of his venture, he 
abandoned the place and moved into 

Years passed, and one day Dan 
thought he would visit the scenes of his 
unfortunate speculations, but on his 
arrival at the spot was surprised to 
find that his mill had gone. There in 
the bed of the stream was the old 
flume and wheels, but no buildiijg. As 
he stood gazing in wonder on what was 
left of his old establishment .something 
—perhaps a little lurd— attracted his 
attention up in one of the trees, and 
imagine his surprise on looking up, for 
about twelve feet in the air above him 
was his mill. In his absence the four 
trees that he had used aa corner posts 
had grown and taken the mill up to- 
ward heaven. 



leave your order at Boyoe's Drug store. 

dence of Francis Walters, who lived 
here in 1883. Address L »2. Herald. 

charge paying retail business. If will 
invest |300 dollars will give steaOv em- 
ployment L 52, Herald. 



at once, at Esmond hotel. TwcnUeth 
avenue west. 

dishwasher for hotel. Apply to Clark & 
Dickerman. 5 Trust company buii-ling. 

1215 East Fourth street. 

enth avenue east. 

general housework in small fainllv. H^l 
Jefferson street. 

housework, at Bostwick flats, fiat K. 

housework. 230 Third avenue east. 

general housework. 208 W'est lliird 

at light housework un<\ care for ehilc'i- 
ren. ,5815 London road, 

girls and girls can always find gooil 
places at the cheap and first qu:dit»' of 
hair goods and the oldest and most re- 
liable employment office. 225 East Supe- 
rior street. Mrs. M. C. Seibold. 

man to solicit orders for household 
goods; sold on easy payments. No ex- 
perience required. John Gatcly & Co., 
705 West Superior street. 








good operator 


type writer. 



fice work. St; 






references. L 53. 


and interest himself in good paying 
lodging house. Recjuires no experieiu-c'. 
Call 208 West Superior street, after 7 
p. m. 

and commission, $t!0 to |100 per month 
can be made. No experience needed. 
Work in the city. The Singer Manuf.ic- 
turlng company, CH W^est Superior 


with Midtsund sisters, of St. Paul, will 
give scalp treatment for ladies and 
gentlemen for ten days, 25 cents a 
treatment: dressing free, 417 Lonsdale 
building, Duluth. Minn. 



two delivery wagons. 1012 West Second 

furniture, etc. Apply at 122 Twentv-iiisl 
avenue east, Wednesday and Thiiisdiy 
from 4 to t! p. m. 

by the mortgagee for what he has in it 
E. R. Brace. Chamber of Commerce. 

West, 322 South Sixteenth avenue east. 

hotel laundry outfit, including IS-horse 
power enginc\ Apply at office of Duluth 
Van company, 212 West Superior street. 

new; splendid bargain. No. 113 Second 
avenue east, Duluth. 

Wyckoff, Seamans & Benedict, 323 West 
Superior street. 

$40 CASH WILL B1!Y NEW 1897 WEST- 
minster bicycles, at J. W. Nelson, ISOl 
West Superior street. 


red. Owner can get same bv !>;'. ving 
costs at now, Kirst alli^y east. 


midwife. 330 St. Croix avenue. Male pa- 
tients cared for also. 


099. llobart Bros 
W. D. Gordons 


.. 17 First avenue 
auction house. 




I have for sale a few choice com- 
mercial loans — $!;oo.oo up. 


13 Exchange Building. 

or store your household goods. Sepa- 
rate lock-up rooms furnished on ap- 
plication, Nice, dry. airy, clean bri-.-k 
storehouse, lowest rates of fire Insur- 
ance; we have the only padded cov- 
ered vans In Duluth. We take eiUire 
charge and guarantee you against dam- 
age or loss in the removal of your 
goods, while In our care. We work rain 
or shine; we have competent men to do 
packing, and we furnish all packing 
material and pack china, books, brlc a 
brat;, pictures, pianos, furniture, etc. 
Call or telephone 492 and we will go out 
and talk over details. Will furnish es- 
timates for packing. Moving storage 
free of charge. Duluth Van. Expross 
and Storage company, 212 West Supe- 
rior street^ (incorporated.) 


age room if possible. Must be near 17 
First avenue west. W. D. Gordon. 

H' I .^ TED— TO RUT. 

clothing for nothing. The Eastern old 
clothing buyer is in town. Examine our 
prices. P.ints, 50 cents to $1; coats and 
vests, .$1 to .$5. Send postal card to G "'J. 
care Herald. 


block, No. 20« W. Sup. St. Inquire at 
room 4, over store, R. P. & J. B, Paine. 


commodations at 329 West Second 
street. $1.50 per day. 

reaIjESTatejtor sale. 

some great bargains in duluth 

real estate for sale by George H. Cros 

^p^jinY H«oK e R. 

to loan on all goods of value. Bargains 
In unredeemed pledges. Old gold and 
silver bought. Julius Cook. 515 West 
Superior street. 





All advertisements of "situ- 
ations" wanted inserted FREE. 
We invite as many repetitions 
as are necessary to secure 
what you advertise for. Tlie 
Herald's 50,000 daily readers 
will be sure to fill your wants. 


circulars, etc. Work done by day or bv 
thousond. Good references. Addr<>ss Dl<-"- 
tributor. Herald. 

some building. Good reliable man w lb 
good references; night or day man or 
night clerk. Good reliable references. L 
.55, Herald. 

in clothing or dry goods would like to 
get a position. Al references. Address L 
5G, Herald. 

first or second. Good references. Address 
C. Haglund, 614 Palladio. 

city by experienced bell bov. Have 
worked in A. p. T. office; honest, quick 
and reliable: age li; years. "vVrite :,r 
call 117 Third avenue west. 

to do at home. .520 East Superior street. 

Am willing to work 
East Superictr street. 

cheap. Apply ^.'M 
up stairs. 


by the day or take washing home, will 
ab!0 go house cleaning or do washing 
out. Is a very good worker. Call at 22 
East Fourth strc^>t, in the basement. 

enced in stc^am laundry for past ei;.;ht 
years for repairing machine, with best 
reference. Address or call 10 Fifteenth 
avenue west. 

keeper, billing or shijipiiig clerk, by a 
middle aged man, not afraid of work. 
Good references. Address L 91, Herald, 

stores and offices to dean. Mrs, Jack- 
son. ,390 Luke avenue south. 


East Fourth stret. All work guaranteed 
first class. Dress shirts, 10c; ladles' 
shirt waists, ].5c; collars, 2c; cults, 2c; 
under.shirts, 6c: handkerchief.s, 2c. 
Laundry called for and delivered. H. B 



F. & A. M.— Regular meetings 
first and third Monday even- 
ings of every month at 8:00 
p. m. Next meeting Mav 3. 
1897. Work, Second degree. W. A. Mc- 
Gonagle, W. M. ; Edwin Mooers, secre- 
tary .__ 

• IONIC LOE>GE NO. 186, A, F. & 
ff\ A. M.— Regular meetings second 

^VQy' and fourth Monday evenings of 

^^\ ev'iry month at 8:00 p. m. Next 
^ ^ meeting April 26, 1897. Work, 

First degree. F. W. Kugler, W. M. ; .1. 

D. Macfarlane, secretary. 

R. A. M.— Stated convocation 
second and fourth Wednesday 
evenings of each month at 7:30 
p. m. Next meeting April 28, 

1897, Work 

John F, McLaren, H. P.; George E. Long, 

No. 18, K, T.— Stated conclave 
first Tuesday of each nbonth 
8:00 p, m. Next conclave Tues- 
day, April 27. 1897. Work. 

Malta degree. R. E. Denfeld, E. C; 

Alfred LeRicheux, recorder. 

Meets every Thursday in the Kalama- 
zoo block, third floor, 18 W'est Superior 
street. James McDowell, M. W. ; J. H. 
Por/ers, recorder. 


St. Paul & Duluth R. R. 



*1 ;■')$ p. tn. 

♦11:15 p m 

'Daily. tKzeept Sunda) 



% 40 a.m. 
•1 :3U p. n 
t7 :45 p. n.. 

jtioriya .ind storahe. 

ly movcMl or packed, trunks delivered 
25c. Duluth Transfer comjiany, 15 First 
avenune west. Tel. 684. 


Money to loan on Diamoitdp, Watcliea and 
Jewelry ia nny amount without delay at a 
low ra'e of iuterost. All businens strictly 

Collateral Loan Bank, 

:n9 Wet>t Superior Street. 

etc. Commercial paper bought. Room 
717 Torrey building. 


& Underbill. 

104 Palladio, 


Whereas default has been made in tlie 
conditions of a certain mortg;i..^e duly 
executed and delivered by Jam-?s A. 
Qni&K. mortgagor, to William C., 
agent for the Minneapolis Brewing Com- 
pany, mortgagee, bearing d.ite the 2(>th 
day of .August. 1896, and with a power of 
sale therein contained, which said niort- 
g.igc was duly recorded in the oHioe of 
the register of deeds within and for the 
county of St. Louis in the state of Mhi- 
nesota, on the 15th day of Sei)temi)cr, ISMii, 
at 8:40 o'c-lock a. m.. in Book 65 of mort- 
gages, on page 579: which said Mort- 
gage with the debt thereby secur-d was 
thereafter duly a.ssigned by the said Wil- 
liam C. Tyndall. agent for the Minneapolis 
Brewing Company, to the Minneapolis 
Brewing Company, a corporation. \\y an 
Instrument in writing dated the dth day 
of September, 1896, and duly rec »rrt- d 'n 
the office of said register of deeds on the 
15th day of September. 1896, at 8:40 oc'ock 
a. m. In Bpok 108 of mortgages on page 4.5u: 

Whereas by reason of said default the 
power of sale In said mortgage has oc- 
come operative, and there is now cl.Jmed 
to be due thereon, and is actuallv due 
on said mortgage, at the date of this no- 
tice, the sum of one hundred and six dol- 
lars and sixty-four cents ($106.64). and no 
action or i)roceeding has been institutc^d. 
at law or otherwise, to recover I'le -lebt 
secured by said mortgage or anv part 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of the power of" -al" m 
said mortgage contained, and pursua it to 
the statute of said .state of in 
such case made and provided, the s.iid 
mortgage will be foreclosed and the prem- 
ises covered thereby, situate in said county 
of St. Louis and in said mortgage described 
as follows, to-wit: The undivided one- 
half interest in and to lot two (2), of st c- 
tion two (2), in township sixty-siv (6(i) 
north, of range twenty (30) west of the 
fourth pflncipa! meridian, will be sold 
at public auction to the highest hiJder for 
cash to pay and satisfy the amount then 
due on said mortgage and v-iive 
dollars ($25) attorneys' fees, as stipulated 
in and by said mortgage in case of fore- 
closure thereof, and the disbursemeurs al- 
lowed by law; which said sale will b? 
made by the sheriff of said St. Louis 
County, at the front door of the county 
court house, in the city of Dulu-h. in 
said county of St. Louis, on Wednesday, 
the bjtli day of June. 1S97, at - o cIo( 'i in 
the forenoon of that dav, subject to re- 
dem.ption at any time within one vear 
from the day of sale, as provided bv law. 

Dated this 24th day of April, 1897. 
„_ Assignee of Mort.'^agee. 


Attorneys for said Assignee of Mort- 

801 New York Life Building, 
Minneapolis. Minnesota. 
Duluth P^vening Herald. April-28-Miiy-5- 

12-19-26-June-2-9. i 

From Union Depot. CITY TICKET OF- 
FICE, 401 W. Superior street, corner Pal- 
ladio building. Telephone 218. 




Leave Duluth. 

Arrive Duluth. 

ti :io p. m. * »T. PAUL ANO S t^laTiT .... 
*U:15p.m.r MIKWEA P OLIt \ »7 :UU a. m! 

*Daity. fEzcept Snoday. 

Buffet Parlor Cars on Day Tialas. 

New Sleeping Cara oo Night Train*. 

Direct connections with Great North- 
ern trains for 






At St. Paul connections are made for all 
points East, West and South. Through 
tickets and baggage checked to desti- 


Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic Ry. 

Trains for all poiate East leave 
Duluth Uniou k %\f\ Ik II 
D«pot at ... <|>ilU Fi Ml 

Daily, EX(;KI»T HATL'KDaY 
witti WaIjNH.E PAL.VCK 

, SLEEPlNti CAR for Sault Bta 

Mane, au I L>iaini; Car, eervintr supper. 

Westbound train arrives 11:20 a. m. EX- 

Ticket offices: 426 Spalding Hotel bulM- 
Ing and U nion liepot. 

umiitii, imw & ffestem Ry. 

P. M. 

•Daily except Sunday, 

A. M, 






.... Duluth .... 
— Cloquet ... 
, . Swan River . 
.... Hibbing ... 
Grand Rapids 
..Deer River . 



Duluth, Missabe 

& Northern 

7:45 a.m. 
10:45 a.m. 
10:44 a.m. 
n:ix; a.m. 
11:00 a.m. 






11:25 a.m. Ar.. 

. Duluth 
Mt. Iron 

9:0Oa.m.|Lv ...."Virginia 

l:25i).m.|Ar Wolf 

11:25 a.m.lAr.... Hibbing ....Lv|12:13 p.m. 

...Arl 3:35p.m. 
. ..Lv|l2:45 p.m. 
,..Lv|10:5fi a.m. 
...Lv 12:30 p.m. 
^.Lv|l2:13 p.m. 

. . . Ar| 1 :45 prmT 
.Lv 1 10:33 a.m. 

Dally, except Sunday. J. B. HANSON,' 
General Passenger Agent, 


3:15 p.m.TLv Duluth Ar|12Too"rnr' 

7:15 p.m. |Ar.... Virginia ....Lvl 8:00 a.m. 

7:40 p.m.lAr Eveleth Lv 7:35 a.m. 

7:50p. m. lAr E ly Lv | 7:30a.m. 

Dally, except Sunday. ' 


C, St. I*., M. & O. RY. 
Office: 405 West Superior St, Phone No. 20. 

Leave I 'Daily | tKxceD' Snndnv 
110 45 am 

*5 10 pm 

St. Paul, Mlu'pU aud West 
Sl. Paal, Min'pla aud West 
Chicago Limited 


~tS To pm 

•7 00 am 

•10 30 am 

Parlor cars on day trains; Wagner's 
Finest Sleepers on night trains. 


That operates its trains on the famous 
block system between the Twin Cities, 
Milwaukee and Chicago; 

That lights Its trains by electricity 

That uses the celebrated electric berth 
ri'juling lamp; 

That runs four sidendidly equipped pas- 
senger trains ev«'ry day from St. P.iul 
and Minneapolis through to Chlcaij..* 
via Milwaukee; 

And that ro;id is the 


It also operates steam-heated vestlbuleJ 
trains. carrying the latest private 
compartment cars. library buffet 
smoking cars, and palace drawing- 
room sleejiers. 
Parlor cars, free reclining cnair cars and 

the very best dining car service. 
For lowest rates to iiny point In the 
Unite<l States, C:in;ida or Mexico, ap- 
ply to ticket agents, or address 
Ass't Geii'l Pass Agt., 
St. Paul, Minn. 
Note— Elegantly equii>i>ed trains from 
St. Paul and Minneapolis through from 
Peoria, St, Louis and Kansas City dally. 









District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
In the matter of the assignment »f p.v>- 

ples Saving Bank: 

Ernst A. Schulze, iissignee of the Peo- 
ples Savings Bank of Duluth, having moved 
the court to limit .n time within whic-h 
creditors may present their el.unis in 
said proceeding. 

It Is ordered that all creilitors of said 
Peoples Savings Bank desiring to par- 
ticipate in the benefits of said assignment 
Itresent their claims duly verified to said 
assignee for allowance within four months 
from this date, or be barred of «;uch b«»n- 
elits. Ordered further that this ordev be 
published forthwith In The Duluth Even- 
ing Herald once in each week for three 
sufceeding weeks, and that a notice t;lv- 
ing the substance of this order l>f> n.aiied 
to each creditor whose address is known 
to such assignee. 

April 24th, 1897. 

, J. D. ENSIGN, 
T-w 1 *». T^ . ,. J"«1ee of said Court 
Duluth Evening Herald. Aprll-27-May-l-ll 


■•4 SI. At OnMcStil. 




■•»>—«<' -li I 

■■ I ■ ■ 


aHllMi Mw 




.*- *• 



Pnbligbed at Herald Bnildiuff.awWestSnperior 


Duluth Printing & Publishing Co. 

Telephone Calls: 

Counting Boom— 324, two linga. 
Editorial HoomB— 31'4. three rin«8. 


Every EveniRg, Delivered or by Mail. 

paper, whiih ha.s takvn notite of the 
in>r.>a.sp«l postal ivooipts. finds that 
from <iih<<r i|iiart»'rs i-omf clifcrinR: in- 
ili(>ati<>ns that Imsinoss is stt-adily im- 
proving. The iinprovtMn(>nt may Ik> 
slow, hut It is at any rule hoallliful. 
Thp shf'lv«'S of merchants an- t-ompara- 
tively <?mpty. buyers are flor kiuK from 
all pai-t!» of the cf^intry to the srcat 
renters of trade, and ahundanee of 
money jp obtainable at low rates of in- 
terest. The Herald trusts that 
sijrns of revived business will be veri- 
fied and that prosperous times will fa- 
vor the nation at an early date. 



farther into the (Jreck territory, if 
this enn be done, the trouble at Athens b'.ou- over and Kin.s: n»oric<> may 
retain Uhm crown. Hut another defeat 
at Phcr.<»ala would mean a revo'u'.itm 
fiial v.o;ui result irt a chancre of rulers, 
so that the silu.'ifion is deeidi'illy eriti- 



The report that tlie war between 
Turkey and CJreece m about to be end- 
ed by the intervention oi" the grt-at 
powers of Europe had the effect of 
oreakln^ the price of wheat about ?, 

Single copy, daib- % .02 

One month » ,45 

Three months 1.30 fonts' a bushel yesterday. The present 

Sis months _ 2.60 | Nvar. however, has had very little ef- 

'^^**^"' - 6.00 feet uiHin the wheat market, 

e, A., WEEKLY HERALD: , ^ ,|„^3 „„, ^,1,^ „ff „„^, .shipments of 

Jl.OO pet year, r,0 rente for .sis months, 25 cento ! u . , r. • .x. . , 

f. ..)...» .1 wheat from Ru.ssia or other wheat- 

ii>r tliree moDtua, 

produclnjf countiie.s. Witlu the war 

Entered at the Onlnth pcstoflice aseeccnd cli 


Otncial Paper of the City of Ouluth. 



T'nited Staits Asriouhural Oepartment. 
Weathrr Hureaii. Driluth. Synoosis of 
weatijtr »oniIitii>ns fi>r the iweotv-for.r 
hour^ emiiiij; at 7 a. m.. (Central time). 
April 1*7.— Brisk and high southerly .viads 

witli a deii.led rise in ttmiMratiir.'. aiv i on the outbreak of the war between 
reporttfl this morninsr in the Dakota.- 

confined to Turkey and Greece, there is 
reall.v no sound reason for a heavy rise 
in wheat. I'urcha.SfS by the powers, 
in order to be prepan'Jl for any emer- 
fjenc.v which mijjhi arise, would nat- 
urally cause a small ^idvaiue, l)Ut there 
I is nothing: in the situation to warrant 
the sharp advance which fullowed the 
outbreak of previous wars, in which 
Russia was a participant. 

The fact is recalled that the war be- 
tween Russia and Turkey In 1S77 caused 
a ^eat advance in the price of wheat. 
Within one month after the commence- 
ment of hostilities the price of wheat 
advanced 50 cents a bushel. It .Is also 
recalled that the price of wheat ad- 
vanced ;?0 cents a bushel in I^iverpool 

Ooodnow i<r Hyines is the title of a 
new political brokeragre firm which is 
said to have been formed to handle the 
federjil patrona-^e m Minnesota which 
will be Kiven out by the present admin- 
istration. Possibly President McKlnley 
may become well acquainted with the 
members of this firm. If he does, they 
are not likely to have much to say about 
the disposition of the offices. In order 
to assist him to a knowledge of this 
precious jmlr. someone should send the 
president a copy of the records of the 
unsavory Ooodnow divorce ease now on 
trial at Minneapolis. 

Then- was recently introduced in the 
Kentucky legislature a bill providing lor 
the brandiii.14: of all bui-fflars who were 
• onimitttHl to the jieiial institutions <!f 
the state. The measure directs that all 
such convicts shall have the letter -ir 
branded on both cheeks during their 
incarceration. The purpose of the fatli r 
of the bill is to f.n-ever senarate su< h 
criminals from honest men and prevent 
them fri 


New York Times: 11 is natural for the 
broU.r whos,. ,.;,„(■ wa.s the <ic<:ision of 
I lie d.><isioi, ,.,„j for people of h|.^ eulliii.' 
to rcKard the result as an inrrii,K..„„.,it 
of private business rights, l^.ut then. :o-.. 
matters In whi.h men-s own judgment of 
what constitui.-s tlieir private riKius rau.-t 
.vield to th.. i.ul.ii.' Kood. and this seems 

out' t'he";;;.'";*'^'""- ^^ '^r ••""••^ •'••"t^ 

out. he <| i.-slions were direelt-d to .lis- 

Ih n.!^l"uhV';"'^r =^^"=."'"« h«<1 been :lol,i^ 
tilings whali ,nis;lit nistify their censure 

" Q.'iroll. ^**."■ ♦•''l""«i"" '>y the Seattle. 

Sprinpfield R.-publican: The rtiitod 
Hiaies supreme eourt affirms the riRht .)1 
tht! senate to roniiiel witnesses to testifv 
in cases of Inveslisatlon into tlie conduct 
ot Its This deeision not onlv 

eonlirms th.- sem,.|i<-e of $l»x) line and Ihir- 
ty days in j.iii pji.ssed upon Hroker '..'liai)- 

them from hidins their past but it '"'' V'*l '*V''''"'^'' "'' '^I""'"'" "">'''" ih<' st oil. 
would also have the efTect oi f,:'.^]^:':^; I:^!:^^^: I^T^^^^^^^^^ 

preventing the reformation of any crim- 
inal. It would be a barbaric act 

France and Prussia in 1S71. In Chi- 
cago during the Franco- Prussian war 

Western Minnesota ;unl Nebraska, which 
conditions an- due to ihe advame of ;ia 

extensive barometrii- depression from A}- \ ^.x. . * x. .. , , , 

berta to M;initol>:i. lirisk to hifih south- ^^^ P*"'^^ '^^ wheat advanced from 74 
erly winds prevail also in the r..ake Supe- cents to %\.?,-2 a bushel. There is nothing 
nor rcKion and thi-iue southwsird t-i l!!i- 

weailier has continued fair in -ill 
• bstriets. 
L.«west t•■mpcratu^e^• during last night 

Princ- Albert 


Swift Current 
MiiMiedosa .. 
P«>rt Arthur 
Willistoii .. . 


Marquette .. 


H uron 


l^n Cri»sse ... 



Xorth Platte 
Dodge <'ity .. 
St. Loui:: ... 

o4 Biittleford 
J^i Medicine Hat 

iSAiu" Appt'lle 

■is Winnipeg .. 
•C MeUiia ..... 
U Blsmank .. 
;•: Mil.s City . 
^ Sault See. M ir'e 2S 
K Mo.>rhead .. 
WSt. Paul ... 
."«' Rapid City . 
-M Milwaukee . 
31 Chicago .. . 


M I )fn ver 

•11. Kansas City 
52,Memptiis .." 

in these figures, however, to encourage 

the belief that there will be a rapid 

rise on account of the present war. 

;'.- The war between Russia and Turkey 


:., cau.sed the Dardanelles to lie closed 
Mi and the Russian wheat supply was cut 
f^ off from the markets. Even if Russia 
.W I raised wheat to spare that year the 
M \^^^P could not be .sent out of the coun- 
j6 I try. This fact left the United States 
Ig as the main source of supply for all 
4»t I the food demand of the world. The 

I.ord Itowtons scheme for cheap lodg- 
ing in London has proved to be 
remunerative, 4 per tent having been 
paid on the investment from the start, 
and capital enough having been .saved 
up to start two new buildings. The 
balance for this year is over $25,000. 
which will pay 5 per cent for dividends 
and leave $7000 over. The three houses 
now provide sleeping accommodatlonb 
for 1S82 persons. 

The British parliament has a bill be- 
fore It to forbid window washers from 
standing outside the window. Curious 
as it may .seem, this is not designed to 
save the window washer fmm falling, 
l»ut to protect the passers-by from being 
fallen on. The introduction of such a 
bill in itarlianient should debar the Eng- 
lish newspaijers from referring to freak 
legislation in America. 

Searles .)!• the sugar trust. Is there" i<, Ik- 
discrimination against Chapman in t'lis 

Philadelphia Ledger: Tt is not i)n.)i-ljle 
that the di-cisioii of the raited S'acs 
.supnmc conii j,, n,,. chapman ca-^.- will 
have much nionil eile.t. It may l>o of 
.-■eryicc in soni.- future .mirj^ciu-v in com- 
pelling a r.-hielaiil witness to testify, but 
il Chajanaii sliould now open Ins in'oiati 
and declare tiiat senators specidaiMl in 
sugar stocks he wtaild tell oiiU what ilie 
luililit- lias long heeii i-oiivim-ed of -uid 
apparently without any ch.inge in its 
[eeliiigs toward those gentlemen. It seems 
li.<e a shanierul thing for luemlieis of 
the highest le-islative in the l:i>d 
to use thi-ir kiiowledg.' of coming iaw--, 
it not their iiitlueiiee in forming th.-n 
for ihe^ of speculating in the sto.-k 

' " ' I 

pror-edure. as they apjiear to dii 
that is (-.rtainly a weighty excuse U>r 
th.' pra.tice. 

Mnioklyn Eagle: The unanimous deci- 
sion .)t the I'liit.Hl States supreme court 
m the case of Klverton K. C!i-oimn 
serves notice to the citizen that in- i< 
subject to the subpoena of both houses of 
congress and that he is liable to tine and 
imi.nsoninent In the event of refusal to 
answer <iuestions addressed to him by a 
congressional committee. Mr. Chapman 
is a very honorable man. He is the broker 
who refus.'d to tvstify whether certain 
senators speculated in sugar sto.i.s at 
the time the Wilson bill was being < on- 
sidered. In taking tliis position he wa-; 
advi.sed by some of the ablest law\("-s In 
the country and he has exhausted" everv 
line of defense with the result of beiic' 
beaten at every stag.- of the proceetliiigs. 
The latest deeision against him is linal 
He must go to jail for thirty da's a-ul 
pay a tine of ?]00, 



Absolutely Pure 

stre^nt^h^^n^^ t°'* ,.."-^ ^''eat le.avenlng 
strength and healthfuln.-ss. Assures the 

Ktlo'^i"'""^ '■''"'" '^"*^ ^" forms Of adul- 
Rovi ,7a'?-'VxV3, t'^ the cheap bninds. 



Anoka Il.ial.l (R.-p): Disgraced and dis- 
honon^d. in a drunken .lelirium wjiicn 
would not allow the members to even 
agn-e to ,liw(de the spoils which .1 le«>- 
dissolut.- gang ,)f thi.-v.-s might have st..i- 

un. T/sr '^'r'""- \^'S-"'<->^'l='.v the legis a- 
tur ot ISIb a.l.|.iunie.l, sine di... l»s .eilv 

IS inguishing featun- was its al.n^.nn ,l 
ba.ln.-ss an.l it was .so l.a.i tliat tbe 01 ■ 
wonder is that it did not do w.,r.-;e ih?n .•; 

so'b-..l";h.o'H''*^*''' "'^ ^'*''=""-^' i- !' ^va.s 
am.n .h^. *■''''■'■ '^^■^'.^""t enough honor 
s.^ "l.v .h'"*'"'"-^ ''■''''•'' eompos.d it to 
st.ind 1).\ the agieem.-iits when the lors 

Ms 'f /!'"',• ''""l/h,-refore its re'-.,rd a n 
Us lace, is not so much wors,- tlian its 
predeces.sor. Of .ouise. wlun w^- V efcr o 

ho,u-*'*v}^l"''"'"'' '^''" '"*■•'" " '"='Jori(v of that 
bod> There w.-re ;i few lionest iind J-. - 

e;;^'!^ ^:;i:,^!rf:^a/'"^ -^ — ^^ to leai^. 
vi;s'"^i\;;r ):;;;;'-;.'-' ^'^11.--^^;] 

n^}^-. "V.l ."f. ^heer la;.iness. „d no 

a wash day necessity-an every day | 
need. The means by which a wo- ^ 
man can lighten her burden of care. 
A dirt destroyer of the highest merit 
-a time and money saver with the 
highest reputation. Have you tried 
it? Sold everywhere. 

Made only by 


fact that the absence of Ru.ssian wheat 

Efi from the markets was the cause of 

''" I high prices in 1S77 is shown by the 

Duluth temperature at 7 a. m. to.iav. ; smaller advance in. prices during the 
yestfrdal'^'iv > -"'-'"day. :.4: minimum ; Franco-Prussian war. In 1S71 the ad- 
Local for»vast for Duluth and vicinitv: vance at Liverpool was but 30 cent.'' 
Fair tonight ami Wednesday: tool- r Wed- Tui„ •-„„ 1 ... . -^ 

nesday: severe southwest gaU-^ this af'.er- I ^^'^ ^^^-^ because the cargoes of Rus- 
n.M>n. followed tonight by windV shifting ' sian wheat could get to market, 
to lirisk northwest. r\e ■ . 

Of course an increase In the price 

of food and other supplies is caused b>» 
all European wars, and if the existing 
trouble should result in a general 
European war no one can teil how high 
„ prices would soar. So many of the 

Local i-'orecast Official. 

Chicago. April i;"— Forecast until S j. 
ni. tomorrow: For Wisconsin: Fair .md 
warmer tonight: Wednesday in-i-easing 
cloudiness: high .south to southwest win. Is. 
For Minnesota: In. reasing cloudiness 

night; Wednesday probably cloudy an.l 
cooler by afti^rnixm; high souta""est to 
West winds. 

however, that no general war is pn)b- 
able. The financiers of Europe would 
not provide the sinews of war, and as 
THE CITY ENGINEER. j *«">' are the actual rulers of Eurojie. 

The main feature of ii,e common ' '*^''^"-''*' ''^''V f*>"trol the lueans of put- 
council meeting la.«t night was the dis- j *'"P^ armies into the field, the conditions 
ctission of the scandal in connection 1 '"^^^ more favorable for the restoration 
with the building of the pump house I "f peacfe between Turkey and Greece 
walls. The waterw.)rks committee re- I than for a general war. For these rea- 

Brayton Ives, millionaire and banker 
in Xew York, was drawn .m the jury 
and faced Justice Sedgwick with a very- 
troubled countrnance. -Please excuse 
me." he said. "Serve or fine." tersely 
remarked the judjre. to whom all men 
are alike. Mr. Ives paid his fine of $50 
and departed. In the evening he gave 
a banquet t.i Minister John Hay, where 
a bumper was drunk to the judge. 

It is asserted that, blind though he is, 
there is nothing in the way of current 
events that escapes the chaplain of the 
L'nited States senate. He knows the 
cmtents of the morning paper by heart 
when he comes to address the throne of 
•grace, and his morning invocation with 
which the senate is opened always con- 
tains reference to the latest news. 

ported that evervbody was at fault, and 
the city engineer, the board of public 
works and the inspector, as well as the 
contractor, were deserving of censure. 
At the same meeting the election of D. 
A. Reed as city engineer to succeed Mr. 

sons It would be well for those who are 
speculating upon a in wheat to ex- 
ercise considerable caution. 


The Minneapolis Journal says: "Thf 
Patton was ann.junced by the board Culuth Herald, which would never 
of public works, subject to confirmation , agree with the Journal on anything. 
by the council. j not even on the proposition that The 

Before taking action on the city en- \ Herald is after all a ver>- enterprising, 
"gineership the council should carefully j readable paper, declares." etc. 
consider all the facts in connection with ' The Journal is mistaken. because 
the matter. City Engineer Patton ad- | The Herald is in entire accord with it 
mltted night that he was in part to ; on this proposition. Xot only is The 
Idame for not insisting that the Herald enterprising and readable, but 
work be stopped, and Mr. Reed it has the widest circle of read^-rs cn- 
said that while the In.ard of joyed by any newspaper in the state 
public works might not be blame- cutside the Twin Cities and its circu- 
less. it had relied implicitly on the en- lation is not far behind some of the 
gineer. Mr. Reed, however, omitted any papers there. That it has secured su'l. 
reference to the fact that in March of | a large constituency .seems to it to be 
last year he was appointed by the boa. d rather convincing proof that in faP- 

The- names in the new city govern- 
ment at St, Louis .sound like a reichstag 
roll-call. Mr. Ziegenhein is mayor, and 
among the other successful candidates 
for municipal office are Messrs. Besth, 
Wenneker. Reinstedler. Meier, Cast, 
Gaus, Kratz. Thuner and so forth. EvN 
'lently the German citizens of St. Louis 
take an active part in politics. 

The Japanese government has 
reached the conclusion that the Japs 
are deficient in stature because they do 
not eat meat, and the result has been 
the issuance of a royal edict requiring 
the people to eat meat. This opens up a 
new field for the meat trust. 


Cliie.-igo Times- 11 errdd: Dont whistle 
•The Turkisfi" Patrol" near a ii.inana 
st.ind unless you are lo.tking for trouble. 

Chicago Post: The Turko-Greci:in \var 
news ought to please everyone. It shows 
conclusively that both sides are winning. 

Indianapolis Xews: The Asso.-i.-ited 
Pr.'ss correspondent says: "l regret to 
ana.uin.e the death of Haiiz P.isha. ' Why 
these tears? 

St. Louis R.-puIilic: The heart of human 
ity will have to get a double aciioa on 
itsell now u it inteii'ls beating in svmna- 
thy with both Cuba and Greece. 

Si.nix City Journ;il: What will the ".10- 
UJt GreeKs in the city of Constinlin.jpl'e 
be doing wtiil.. the Turks are whii.piug 
the Greek army on tlie frontier? 

Indiartapolis Journal: The breaking out 
of the Giaeco-Turkish war on the main- 
land makes the naval blockade of < 'reie 
appear ridiculous. The powers are~ left 
•nolding the bag." 

Kansas City Star: The people of tiie 
I nited bt.ites would very much renrei. 
to See a great war in Europe, but th-v 
would not regret so deeply as to forget 
to mark up ihe price of pn* visions " City Journal: is a -listress- 
iiig evil, to I.e sure, but it is not devoid 
of compensating features. For instance 
a genenil disturbance in Europ. 
cause a great in American food 
products and improved .irms. 

m ■„,'''"'"""-•" '" ='" worthy me:,siues, 
nm .such unanimous support of ba.i ones 

elJ.r*;'i;''^"V'. "''*■''■'' *i "fw <apitol novv-or- 
else the old one we have should be thor- 
oughl.y .iisinf,.,-t..d. It W..UI.1 I,,- a dlst[rac^ 
en,>;'.''w '' respectable legislature to .■>e- 
cupy the pollute.l seats of the free-bool- 
ers .,f 1S97. The Herald is not .- Cne in 
ts cntu-isms of the political ul.-er w^ii,- 
has just sloughed. Repuldicans and Dem- 

ocrats jilike agree in their judgment of 

th.'n- oi^l'v'"/,);'''" '^'^V"- ""-^ Jus? closed 
th.i <ml.\ .litTcrenee b.nig as to the de,-n .- 
of n)tt<'iiii.-ss of the body, and varvin - 
wi h the knowledge of the insid.' wori^- 
nigs of the infamous assembly 

Marshall County Leader: Accor.l-ng to 
h../"".'"^"^'' "^. u'lPiejudiced men who 
have ha.l occasion to observe its work- 


I'hiladelphia Record: Blobb.s— What are 
.vou doing now? 

Slobbs— Soiling gold watches at $.-. iple.-e. 

-Hlobbs— I never knew you had so much 

Yonker.<5 Statesman- "I .saw a man to- 
fla.v who had no hands to play the piano " 
in ';.'.^1 '"'tl''"?^': Weve got a girl .iown 
s?n s'" ^^ "'* ^'°''"'" '""' ^^'^^ 

In.Iiananolis Journal: "You said vou 
would n<>t be gone long," ehe said, "re- 
proachfully, as he came in from the 'lit- 
tle game at l':30. 

«i,3*'"' ""''*' -V'"' wearily. "I came Ijack 
short, anyway. 

Philadelphia Record: "So vou wWi a 
divor.-e. exclaimed the Chicago bcs- 
Dand -I d.i. • retilied the wife. ••Then re- 
member this." he hi.s.sed between his 
clench.-d teeth, "I will never marry \-ou 

to be superintendent of construction ct 
the water system, and consequently the 
building of the pump v.ail came 
under his supervision. 

Neither Mr. Patton nor Mr. Reed n:ay 
be aJtogether deserving (.f censure for 
the scandalous state of affairs which 

mg to agree with the Journal on .some 
things at least, it must have struck a 
popular chord. But the Journal also 
has an extensive circulation and pre- 
sumably its views its numerous 
readers, therefore we may conclude 

has been developed, but it ..ccurs to Th-> !-''''* '^^^ n*,ra.M and Journal voice pub- 
lic sentiment in their respe.-tive fields. 

A New Englan«l clergyman recen'tly 
declined the degree of doctor of diviuily 
on the gniund that the letters D.D. 
after his name would not improve it. 
There are so many "doctors" of various Indianapolis Journal: •One time 

sorts now that the title has almost "" ' " 

ceased to confer any special honor. 

The Beaver County (Okla.) Signal, in 
writing up a recent funeral, thought- 
fully remarked that "the corpse, taste- 
fully arrayed in white, lay quietly in 
the coffin." Such quiet submission on 
the part of the corpse evidently aston- 
ished the Oklahoma boomers. 

Herald that if one can be justly blamed 
the other is equally censurable. They 
are both in the same boat. In selecting 
an occupant of the office of city en- 
gineer, therefore, why should the city 
be compelled to engage either Mr. Pat- 
ton or Mr. Reed? Why choose between 
them? If Mr. Patton Is to be removed, 
why not select in his place a competent 
engineer who has not been mixed up 
with this scandal in any way? There 
are many gootl engineers in the coun- 
try v.ho would be glad to accept the 
office. Why not select one who has not 
been mixed up in the Patt<jn-Reed fight 
or with the construction of the water 
system up to date? If this be not 
deemed necessary, why not retain Mr. 

A deep significance is discovered by 
a New York paper in the government's 
postal receipts for the quarter ending 
March 31 last, as they may serve as an 
index to the condition of business in 

The news from Greece today is of an 
alarming character. The throne of 
King George is tottering and fear is 
expressed that he may be compelL-d 
to flee from the country or may be as- 
sassinated. The Hellenes have become 
convinced that the reverses encountered 
by the army in Thessaly are due to 
bad generalship directed by the royal 
family and they are now denouncing 
them as forcibly as they were praising 
them a few years ago, when they yield- 
ed to the popular clamor and entenKl 
upon the war. It is another instancv? 
of the fickleness of the people. They 
forced the constituted' authorities to 
bejrin hostilities against a nation of 
superior strength, and now when the 
tide of battle has turned against ihem 
they cannot find strong enough lan- 
guage to express their denunciations 
of the king and his ministers. 
Ihere is some reason, howev 

A Bible which had been kLsscd by 40.- 
000 persons in a New York police couit 
was recently submitted to a chemical 
and microscopical test, which revealed 
the presence of seven different kinds of 

the united States. The receipts for believe that ThrcamT^l'^n "^^ssa;; 

he last quarter were $21,059,140. and has been mismanaged by the crown 

they are the largest on record in the I ,.rince, who had charge of the tro.ros 

history of the postal service. If postal ; in that district. At all other points 

the Greeks were victorious, and had 
th- Turks been prevented from getting 
throtigh Milouna pass, all would 
have been well for the Greek cause 

WIDDY Mr-«-7i7F:w'. 
°"' nie'" I'.'v^e""'''' ^■•''•'•^' the' waves rip- 
A vision with eyes of the tlnder.^st blue 
Trips m.-rri y into the glad water dailv: 
The I.-arl ot the Sea is sweet Widdy 
Her glance i.s .so kind, her smile Is :^o 

So^graeefui her figure, her laughter so 

'^*''''^^inlling?" *'''•"■ '•'' '"'' ^^'"""^ ^'"'"y 

^ GrtV-*-' ^ '""** ^'^' ^^^^' Widdy Mc- 

'^"*be"S*tcrg"eth:>r '•'■•"""'^ '"^ ^^">^' 
"^'"me '"rm*^"" '"""">'eht. her hand on 

^^ '"'"whe'ther" '"''' ^"''*''' "*"'' ''^^""^ "'« 
^ '^al'/rm-''^"'"" a-beating or fire bells' 

^"^ 'gri-w TXy- '^ '"^"'•^"^- ™^ t«"'''»*' 
' "b[^Vting,*}o^"^""*>^^"« ""'^ ^^'•"'"-'^ 

^"* iiVul'y'" '"*' ^''^'^' '^"'l the rai.son 
I love ye." I love ve 

sweet Widdy Mc- 

recelpts are an index of the country's 
business conditions, then the return of 
prosperity for which all people have 
been looking so anxiously must havb 
l)egun. The increase in the receipts 
Is not very great, but it Is an increase 
as compared with the corresponding 
quarters of 1896 and 1S95. 

However, any increase is an indica- 
tion of a betterment in the country's 
condition and consequently affords rea- 
son for encouragemenL The New York 

There are reports that the prince 
has an inefficient staff, and thoy are 
charged with cowardice as well as 
biundering. Gen. Smolenski has now 
been put in command of the army, and 
the Jost ground may be recoverc<l or a 
stand made at Pharsala which .will 
I-T event the advance of the Turks any I 

■^'^ a-rre*;^b?fn"g^ "^"^ ^^ ' «*°-' ^here 
^" sui'nd-^"' ""^P^"'''« f"*- ^'n <>Ke di.l I 

^'' dUrlnblini"" ^'■°""''' '^'^" «"y or 
^" in"th;'.':l,Y''h ""'' «hoe a deep hole 

"^'^ mult^ed'''' '^ ^'^S^"R-- despairful I 

"'^niTe?"' "^•■'" "" "' ^«'' '^•^''^^ «oo" 
Whin ahe^Kave me a look and thin timid- 

'"^''8hlva''ree.'^-''" ^^'""^ ^'" ^^In the bys 
^'*'''*^wlmiing^ McGrew. your smile is so 

^ '"so ^truC'"'^ ^^ *'"'*''''■ ^°"'' ''^"Bhter 
^^ ''Sing-^ ^"^ "'^^* '*"" ^"rlver be 

^ Grew!"' ^ ^°^^ Ve'-not Widdy Mc^ 

the traveled boarder. "I jjot snowed in 
on the Rocky mountains, and th<< onlt 
thing seven of us had for two dav-s to 

■pig.s-"feet ^ ^^'^■'* '^ *'"''' '^'*''''''' "^ l»i"''k;-d 

,- //Y"".. '^'V''- ,>»<l«'Pd. • sai<> the cheerful 
lUiot, reduced to extremities." 

Chicago Record: "Gaddles is a rema-k- 
able man. 

"In what way?"' 

•'He uses our telephone without making 
ead pencil remarks on the wall while ne 
Is waiting. 

Chic.-igo Post: 'What did she sav when 
.vou propos.-dv" 

ia^'ghed'""' ""-^ anything, jsno just 
"Laughed, did she? Well, vou have -ea- 
son to feel higlily complimented. She's 
not a girl who is easily amused." 

Boston -rranseript: Farmei^How does 
your daughter get along in her French 
lessons .' 

Gardner-Splen.lidly. When Dr. Pellets 
heard her the other evening he imine. 
01a tely gave her a prescription for a cold 
in the hettd. 

Cincinnati Enouirer: "Call this a Teiu- 
ine Havana cig.irV" ask.<l the man v.ilii 
the chrome twist in his upper lip 

••That is what I call it. • said the deal- 
f.""- V '« just about as genuine," con- 
tinued the man, "as Havana war news." 

I^^ltroit Journal: "Listen!" he hissed 
1 "^o-" .^he answered, and turning upon 
b.r heel brusuely. she left him there 

For she was a telephone girl bv pro- 
fession, and it was not her wont to Us- 
ten to anything unless she was suro it 
was none of her business. 

SP-G, G. SP-G. 
Now the boi.sterous wind is screochin-:? 

Through each avenue and street. 
And the rheumatisms reaching 

From your shoulders to your feet. 
Now you pan I. .-ind cough and whee/.o, 

And sniffle wf>rse and worse. 
You choke, and sneeze, and sneeze, 

Till you're mad enough to curse. 
But the calendar and poet 

And the poster of bock beer 
Aver, though you dont know it. 

That g*)— g, G. Sp— g, is here. 

—New York Advertiser. 

Cloquet Pine Knot: When Greek mc^a 
Turk both sides win glorious victory (by 

the remotest cli.-.ncc of becoming a law 
A year from next fall the people will 
have an opp.,rtunity to .set their .seal ol 
condemn.ition on the iiresent r.cvili'ican 

machine legislatun-. Will thev do it ' "Vt 
is hard to sa.v. The R.-iiubliean party will 
spend barrels of money lighting t!ie cam- 
paign on a Issue an.l makln.? pjoni- 
ses which It never means to keep, wiiile 
the r.-form element.s will struggle w:lia)ut 
money and with.uit a .Inilv nress T. 
Quote a lami iar saying in pjlrt-you cm 
fool all ot the i)eopIe some of the 
and some ot the people all tli.^ tir-'r ' 
and with its unlimit.^.l means for foeTine 
people. It Is a (lUestion wlu-ther tiie }i,. 
publh-an machine of ^Ii^n<^sota may .lot 
fool a majority of th.- voters again or not. 

STATED jnr^ tVwne. 

Progress of Work by the Sil- 
ver Organizations. 

Minneapolis Pres;-: A letter receve-:* 
from Hon. Charles A. Towne. national 
chairman of the Rcpuiilican Silver party, 
this morning by one of tlie Minneapolis 
leaders. c.Mitains the following encju rag- 
ing information: 

"The organization of clubs, which is 
proceeding in a good many directions. Af- 
fords an avenue for ihe eirculaiion of 
documents and the spnad of subscrip- 
tions to the National iiimetallist. 
publication has been rec.>mmend--d aiid 
will be from now on at WasniiiKton 
which certainly is one of the best tilings 
that can be put into the hands of e)u!>.= 
The Phil;!(lelphia American, of course is 
alwa.vs goo.l. and is d.iiiig a great worA. 
"1 have been much inlerestt-d in tee 
press articles from Illinois as to. a plan 
which appears to be started off well in 
that state, for instituting a series o<' cir- 
culating libraries, it is nporterl mat 
Governor Aligeld has made arrangements 
whereby a large number of the best booivs 
and pamphlets on the subject can be 00- 
tained at a very small cost, and thit the 
scheme provides for funiisbiug thcs.- 
to clubs and reading cir.les in such .-i w;.v 
as to provide for their return t.> a cen*- 
tral place after reading and ia:>ir ex- 
change for others in return. It strik.'s 
me that this general plan, so far as I 
liave heard it. is a mighty good one ;.'nd 
I have written for full particulars about 
it with the expectation of re.-ommendlng 
the scheme all over the country, pM-!ia|is 
in a circular letter giving suggestions on 
how to get the books and how to manag-.- 
the system. 

"In the meantime the signs are very 
propitious. I'eople are more receptive to 
our arguments everywhere and our ef- 
forts are constantly encouraged. I h.ivt 
just made a little tour of New i:ni;l;,ii I 
and found audiences enthusiastic ami in- 
terested. They also tell me down tlierc 
that men are ceasing to ngar.l pcisonn 
advocating bimetallism as quite so in- 
sane and ilangerous as thev were wont t > 
believe them, and that the argum mus of 
bimetallism are really receiving att-ntion 
from men who reiently pronounced tium 
the worst nonsense in the world. \"-'^y ; in- 
cerely .vours, CHARLKS A. TOWN'!::. ' 


Chicago Chronicle: f^inding his opcra- 
lions in Cuba entirely fon-sha.lowc-l ^■ 
the war in -In-.-ce. Gen. Weyler has 
coiK-lii.iwl to te the Island. Forf 
Spain!""' '"' *''" ^"""""-^ ""■'' "" ^he way to 

f..a!u',-e?of^Hr'^^"'' •"' "'*' remarkable 
iiatuu.s of the Cub:in war is that a •!),«• 

.lournalisf who is l.u-ii.d up in .-. '-'ii 
h-H?'-'. V; '"■ =''•''■ *" -'-' "^'"■'- ""^vs tha 
Th ,; .K «-'",- '"'■'■'^''"'""^'"^•■^ '" "'<■ 'i'-'I'J- 
tli.t the inia^iiialion of the man In the 
spr.-.d'ltsTf' '''■ *'""■ '""^ "PPortunil 


their kind treatment can onlv be ascrii.e.l 
to the niHuenee of the Fnited Slit.--! 
government. indin-ctlv exen-iseil 1 ,t 
none the less effw-iive. it h.-is giv>-n S,i 1. 
to understand that, it expec-ls*' these men 
to DC treateil as j.risoners of war .-m iii- 
jlmation onveyed, pnibably. n<.l ofUei.-ii- 
l\. hut by force of i)opuiar exi.ves.; 


A.imi.-jsion, .50c. 

f rru r. ''"OSE TAKING PART: 

The Gonnod Choir, ■■■ee I 

I I^Kat^D'eOrclipetra, "l»8 ( 

The Troabadonrs. .IFHHV K I 

i Miss Marj S. liradehaw, Vl ' I 

1 Mr. rh8rlf.s Mandelort, OSBORN, I 

Wr. J. s. Lynn. ^, #»■.• ' 

Mrs, John Loman at Organ. *" Chicago, 1 

Mark C. Bakkr, Dir.>ctor. Soprano I 


! April 28- 

DAY f 

I epo tha f 

_ _ i> Pavi'- f 

nfl^,...'^^'^'' •^'"'I'lJ', sho'ws that~ American If Jon- It is 8oniethm<r tbat'wiU amuge evnrv- ! 

■re r.V-.-.i '?""''■'•''. *'r''*r^- '•^" •'•' 'M!^'^^,- ^«™« "«»« come all. bog your whol.! 
-^.uL '''• V/ "^V't 'he horrors of tin- ! f?™'ly. *r<'od mni-ic and ffln-d siniinV rx«rv. ! 

Fvpr\l»;)dy come aod 
CAKE WALK at th 

Minneai)olis Tribun.': The impatiert 
patriots ot the two Dakotas. as w.-ll -is 
of Mmn.sota. should put in 
comnuini.-ati.m with Col. Louiisl..-.-rv .,f 
l-argo. for pointers. Without any preiim- 
in.iry fl.iurish an.l independent f -he 
warring statesmen of his state (-0I- 
oiul has already stepped into a .->nib.rt- 
aoie position in connection with the gen- 
eral land ofnce. and one which. Iv the 
way. h.j occupied during tlie ilairi.s.m 

rreeborn (^ounty Times: In d.'(-Iining 
to pass the measure to rel>uke Commis- 
sioner Powers, and restrit-t the otli.e in 
the future to Its proper .sphere, the I:.- 
pubbcans of the state senate have j.l.-ic. .1 
party above principle. The <-.»mmHie. of 
investigation was controll.d by a Repub'i- 
can inaj.)rity. yet th.- unfavorable re- 
port on the commissioner's proo'e.lin"-; 
was unanimous, hesith-s the eviden.-e pr..- 
duci-d at the investigation, it is a matter 
of common knowk-dg.- that the suoix.sed 
non-partisan otti.-e of the commissi. ei was 
gro.ssly perverted to partisan ijurp.i'^es 
.luring the campaign last fall. Wheth.-r 
or not the proc.-edings against Comnns- 
sioiur Powers were inaugurated bv p- r. 
sons ot an opp.)sing party does nil mat- 
ter, the omcial was guilty an.l he sh..uhl 
have been -d at the law 
which makes such abuses )>ussil)Io should 
have been remodeled. Su<-h partisan pio- 
eeeding.s deserve, an.l will me.l witil the 
heiirty dis.ipproval of .all liberal Kepub- 
leaiis who realize that the- fouadetion 
lor i>ermanent party power must be based 
upon truth. justi<-e and progress. 


The best salve in the worid for Cuts 
Rruises Sores, Ulcers. Salt Rheum. Fever 
Sores, Tetter Chapped Hands. Chilblains. 
Corna and all Skin Eruptions, and posi- 
tively cures Piles, or no pay required It 
Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction 
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box 
For sale by Duluth Drug cozaoany. 


This beantifDl picture story will be givrti by j 

of MioDeapoli$. 

, At Firs! M. E, Church 
! oa May Evening 

I -00 life sized pictures represcntiu* 31 
I Tickets 25c. 



Children 16e. 

The English and French Wall Papers and Deco- 
rative Stuff*, im;>ortod by 

Joseph P. McHugh& Co., New York 

And sold at the "Popular Shop" 
(TradcntuiLii Rfiiixteriil) 
Are to be had only from 

LaVaqse Paint aDd Wall Paper Co 

1 2 West Superior St. 
Sole agent for Ouluth, Minn. 

Philadelphia Ledger: This Is the -laing 
of 1SH7. Politicians are now laving plans 
for the succession to I'nited St'att^s .senti- 
tors whose terms expire in 189;>. Tiiey 
are making friendships, cajoling Vi.ter.s. 
••fixing" petty bosses, arranging for the 
election at the proiier time of their dele- 
gates to the conventions which will loni- 
inate candidates for the legislatures 
which will elect the senators. They are 
working hard, constantly and systemati- 
cally. The jieople whom these .'cnators 
will be supposed to represent, and who 
will have to take the .-nnsequences of t.ioir 
official actions are il.iing nothing at all. 

Carlton County Vidette; Safe 'traek- 
er.s" are abroad in the land. Duluth was 
the nearest point visited this w-e'^. a 
man must have an unsurmountable lot 
of eonJidencc that would attempt t > cracK 
a safe in Duluth. 


State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 

Aug. J. Bogel, the leading druggist of 
Shereveport, La., says: "Dr. King's New 
Discovery ia the only thing that cures mv 
cough, and it is the best seller I have." J. 
F. Campbell, merchant of Safford. Ariz., 
writes: "Dr. King's New Discovery is 
all that is claimed for it; It never fails, 
and is a sure cure for Consumption, 
Coughs and Colds. I cannot sav enough 
for Its merits." Dr. King's New Discovery 
for Consumption, Coughs and Colds Is 
not an experiment. It has been tried for 
a quarter oif a century, and today stands 
at the head. It never disappoints. Free 
trial bottles at Duluth Drug company's 
drug store. 

St. Paul Globe: State Senator Henry 
Keller is known of every one. His fame 
extends from Grand Marals to Lu\eine, 
and from Robber's Roost, above the 
sloughs of the Mississippi in Houston, 
to where Jud Lamoure is just ujw pad- 
dlnins a canoe around the streets of 

Hinckley Enterprise: There will without 
doubt be one and perhaps tw.) be»'t sugar 
plants put in on the line of the St. Paul 
& Duluth railroad. This industry will do 
more to t)oom this part of the state than 
all the lumber lnter.\si.s combined, for 
while the lumber Interests north 01 us 
are declining, the farm^ are douliliiij: In 
number every year and with the lmi)etui! 
such as a market for beets would ),'ive, 
we would advance with wondrous strides 
towards being the most prosperous sec- 
tion in Minnesota. 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
Eldrldge M. Fowler, 


John H. Delaney, 
X, ^. . , Defendant. 

^otlce is hereby given that under ^nd 
ny virtue of a judgment and decree en- 
tered in the above entitled action on 
the third day of April, ]SJ>7, a certified 
transcript of which has been delivered t.) 
me. I, the undersigned, sheriff of said St 
Loins County, will sell at public auction, 
to the highest biddfr, for cash, on WhI- 
nesda.v. the 19th day of May, 1897. at^O 
o clock in the forenoon at the front door 
of the court house, in the city of Dulu*h 
in .said county, in one parcel, the piem-^ 
ises and real estate described in said 
judgment and decree, to-wit: All that 
tract or parcel of land Iving and being 
in the county of St. Louis .m.l stat.' .it 
Minnesota, described as follows, to-wit • 
LoUs fifty-nine (39) and sixty-one (61) of 
block one hundred and twelve (11:;) Du- 
luth Proper. Third Division, according t.> 
the recorded plat thereof on tile and of 
record in the ofHce of the register of 
deeds In and for the countv of St. Louis 
Minnesota. All the above described land 
lying and being In the county of St 
Louis, Minnesota. 
Dated April 5th, 1897. 

-, . WM. C. SAUOENT, 

M. H. STAN^^^SrV •• '^^"''^ ^"""^•^•- 
Plaintiffs Attorney. 

^i'J""'. l:^^'«'n'nb Herald, April-6-13-20-2:- 

1; If you wish to drink a ? 
J Choice glass of Lajrer ? 
t call for— i 


^^„iw-''*^^^ default has b.-(>Ti ma.le in th'» 
eH^i.a"T,-"' «i certain m.utgag.. execut- 
*L "'\ dehvered by KfUxin Engberg and 
Amanda Lngberg. his wif.-. mortgagor.-! 
to Kenjamin Sh.irple.vs. mortgagee, dat.-'i 
August 10. 1892, an.l r.-eord.-.l in th;. ..ffi.-,' 

nL.rll! •IT;?'''**"'' '"■ *'''^'«''' '■<^'' S'- l-""'« 

eonnty. Minnesot:i. on August 13. 1892 a» 
" * Trt ''* ""■' '" Book 103 of mortgages. 

■A'Kl wherea.s there is claimed to be du • 
anil there is due said mortgage del)t 
at this date the sum of one thousand and 
niriety-two and 27-100 dollars as principil 
and interest and thirty-two and 98-](Hi dol- 
lars insuran.-e jiaid by mortgagee ac- 
cording to the conditions of said mort- 

And whereas said mortgage contain-? a 
power of sale which has become opera- 
tive by reason of the def.ault above men- 
tioned an.l n.) action or pr.)ceeding at law 
or otherwise has been instituted to re- 
cover thi- dci)t secured by said morteac 
or any part thereof. *<«*>-. 

Now, therefore, notice Is hereby given 
that by virtue of said jKiwer of siale ami 
pursuant to the statute in such ca"- 
made and provided, the said mortgage 
will be for.-«-lo.^ed by a sale of i.,e nretn- 

Big 6 is « non-poiooeoar 
remedy for Gonorrhoea, 
Gleet, Spnrmatorrho-a, 
Whites, unnatural dis- 
GouKnticd J^ charges, or Any iutlamma 
ot to ■trietare. tion, irritation or ulcera 
irr«T«iiu eontMion. tion of mucous ni; m 
irHEEvAMSCHEMiri^tna hrancs. NoD-agtriuBinf 
Sold by nruKKittm, 
'or sent in plain wrapper 
by express, prepaid, foi 
•1.00, or 3 bot.les. 92. 7S 
Qtrcolar wat oa rs^rw,: 

reditament-s una anniir- 
ten.ances will be sold by the sheriff of 
f^Lt^'i ^""*^, County. Mlnne.sota at th.' 
front door of the court house of s.-dd 
county, in the city of Duln h h s 
couny and.stateon Wednesday, M.-.y2(:.1^^7 
:,L1?.. '^l'^^'^:.'" ^'^^ forenoon, at publi.- 

■X U,)i^^**^ 'l*'^*- Interest and insuran.-.. 

.'ntv^f ul'^r..?^"'"^-'''''*' together with sev-' 
.;nt.v-flve dollars attorney's fee stlpulate.1 
in said morigage to be' paid in ciwe T 
foreclosure, and the disbursements ai 

i°nTlimI I'S"?;,'. ''""J*'^* ♦" redemption a' 
an\ time within one yoar from date o 
sale, as by law provi.kd. 

Dated April 10. IS97. 

PEALER & FESLER. ^^^'-^eagee. 

Attorneys for Mortgagee. 

Mai^ll-rr*"^ "^'''^"^' AP'"'* '3-20-27-' 





I mm I 


Mr. Mark C. Baker 

I First M.E Church. Duluth. • 



»i m mm 

I I 


* » ■ wp^i— ^ 


Inside History of Work on 

Pumphouse Walls is 


Man Who Painted the Stone 

Tells the Council 

About It. 

Alderman Jefferson Wanted 

the Board and En^^ineer 

Patten to Resiiin. 

The ooiincil last evening spent several 
hours ilist'usiiing: tho i'i»iniitii>n of aiYairs 
at I.^ke\vtK>d that has heen revealed by 
thf invfstijjation of the vvaier\v.,rks 
committee. The report of the committee 
\vas read, it Ueins substantially as pub- 
lished in The Herald yesterday, except 
that an amendment added later includes 
in specific terms the board of pui^lic 
works in the censure that is dealt jut. 
The report of the committee, strong as 
it was. did not satisfy the council, and 
it was referred back to the committee 
for further and fulUr findings. 

An amendment to the ordinance in- 
troduced last week grantinvr the Du- 
luth-Superior Dridse company the right 
t>< lay and operate tracks along or ov<.r 
Pine and Arthur avenues from the 
northerly line of the latter to the bridge 
approach was introduced. The amend- 
ment was in the t.>rm of a substitute 
f'T the ordinance iritrotlucetl. and was 
su limit ted as a minority report of the 

ordinance and jiuiiciary committee, eedure was 
Sections 2 and 4 of the bitter are amend- 
ed to provide that the tracks shall be 
free to all railroads: that the company 
shall pay ti< the city 1 pei- cent of its 
gross earnings from March 1. 1S9S. i<i 
Mart h 1. IS'j'J. 1 per cent the next year 
and :i per cent thereafter, and that" the 
city shall not be liable for damages 
arising fmm the operation of railroads 
over the 

It was warmly opposed by Aldermen 
Orassweller and Shannon, who charac- 
terized it as unfair, coming at this 

On motion of Alderman Jefferson it 
was referred back to the committee, 
with instructions to cmfer with the su- 
perior council. Alderman Jefferson pre- 
faced his motion by remarking that Su- 
perior seemed to have a woodchuck 
of its own on the bridge question, and 
that it had not been so hasty about 
giving uj> to the bridge company, and 
he intimated that a conference is ad- 
visable on the theory that in union there 
is strength. 

A re.«:olution to pay the March salaries 
of Chief Black. Electrician Palmer and I 
Secretary Truelsen at the oKl rate was ' 
tabled by a vote of 11 to .".. i 

The feature of the evening was de- 
cidedly the war dance over the pump 

hi>use walls. The city en-gineer. the con- 
tractor, the t>oard of public works aiid 

the inspector were invited to step out 

on the carpet and waltz a few turns ;•• 

swift music. There was pretty plain 

talk all around. There were a few 

prettjr stxaeohes to the effect that each 

and all. both th>fse who accused and 

those who defended, were animated not 

by personal feeling but by a sense of 

duty to the public. Hut when time was 

called for ea<h mund the soft gloves 

were thrown away and all hands waded 

in for blood. 

A committee from the Tratles assem- 
bly, headed by J. A. Blix. was present. 

and Mr. Hlix was first given the floor. 

He arranged some samples of stone, a 

bottle of ammonia and a brush on a 

table, and after retracting his state- 
ment that the city engineer had resort- 
ed to ulterior practices to secure the ac- 
ceptance of his plans for the pump 

hou.'ie. he jumped in. Holding up a 

piece of stone he asked: -Is thai 


After waiting a moment, he re- 
marked, "I will show it to the board of 

public works." And he did so. while a 

general snicker went around. Mr. Blix 

then poured some ammonia on the stone 

and pli?d his brush. The .stone, which 

looked a little paler after the operation. 

was then passed around. Mr. Blix then 

proved an a.ssertion that the sto:ie was 

soft V>y breaking off a piece and 

crumbling it up. As he hand d the 

piece remaining to Alderman Jefferson. 

it broke in two nieces as the latter 

grasped it. The engnne beds, said Mr. 

Blix. are a fine piece of work, but, he 

as.serted. from 60 to 70 per cent of the 

inside of the walls was of stone similar 

to his samples. Not all of the stone 

was as poor as his samples, he said, but 

the last scow load was in the main. Mr. 

Blix then exhibited a sample of Flag 

river stone. It was hard, of a deep red 

color. He then produced two certifi- 
cates of an offlciaf test of the Flag river 

stone, one of which he delivered to the 

members of the board of public works 

with the a.«?surynce that they would find 

that that stone graded over one-third 

higher than Iron river stone. Mr. Blix 

then espied Contractor Fredrickson in 

the audience. 
■".\h. there," said Mr. Blix. crooking 

his fingers at Mr. Fredrickson: "did 

you use cement according to specifica- 

*I did," replied Mr. Fredrickson, 

crowding forward to the rail. 
•How?" said Mr. Blix. 
"Two to one," said the contractor. 
"Didn't you tell the mortar man to 

use two barrels of sand to one sack of 

cement?" asked Mr. Blix. 
"Xo." said Mr. Fredrickson. 
"Will you swear to that in court?" In- 

fjuired Mr. Blix. 

"I will — I know it — T was there and 

saw it done." was the answer. 

"Well, th^ mortar man was there 

too," retorted Mr. Filix. 
"Now," .said the latter, addressing the 

council, "Have I a right to kick or have 

I not?" 
"You have," responded a chorus of 


Mr. Blix concluded by saying that it 

was significant that many of the finest 

buildings in town had been put up in 

the winter and that no trouble had been 

had with the mortar. A 20-inch wall. 

he said, if of good stone. Flag river for 

instance, or good Iron river stone, would 
be heavy enough if the crane for mov- 
ing th.> nKichiner>- were on separate 

E. r. Itossmd. a member of the 
Trades assembly committee, who had 
been employed on the work, told the 
council that the last scow load had all 
been surface stone. The first load had 
been pretty fair, but it had not been 
No. 1, but no building in the city wa.-« 
of such poor stone as the last load. This 
stone had heen cut. painted and put in 
the building. 

"Who painted the stone?" inquired 
.\lderman Sajig. 

"I-did some of it." replied Mr. Rosand, 
at which a laugh went up. 

Continuing Mr. Rosanti said he had 
never seen the inspector look at the last 
scow load. 

■'Th.' stone was landed alM>ut a block 
and a half from the building." said Mr. 
Rosand. "and when the inspector was 
s»>en c(miing. the paint pot was hidden 
behind a rock." 

It is customaiy to paint a spot in a 
stone now and then. Mr. Rosand said, 
but not c'very stone that was put in. 
Every one of the last scow load was 
painted. th.> paint being put on so thick 
that it ran down into the joints. 

.\ld rman Haikei- at this point re- 
m.irked that the waterworks committee 
shtnild have found out exactly who is to 
blame for the way things have been 

"Well. Alderman Harker himself wa? 
ihairman of that committee last year." 
said .\lderman Sang. "He should have 
found out about it. It Is retrogression 
to ask the present committee to go into 

To this Ald?rman Harker replied that 
it is the duty of people who are paid to 
look after these things to report such 

Alderman Jefferson now arose and 
read a memorandum of a resolution 
which, he suggested, should be drawn 
up. calling on the city engineer and 
board of public- works to resign, on the 
ground that they had proven them.seive.-; 
incapable. The time was evidently 
deemed not ripe for such a measure, 
however. Mr. Jefferson receiving no en- 
couragement from the council. 

City F^ngineer Patton now came for- 
ward in response to a suggestion from 
-Alderman Richardson that the former 
and the board of public works be heard 
from. Mr. Patttm said that in vle<v of 
the numerous cjuestions involved, it 
mi'ght answer the purpo.^e better if th< 
council should ask him (|ut>stions ratner 
than for him to attempt to cover the 
whole ground in an address. This pro- 
adopted. .Alderman Sang 
leading off by asking Mr. Patton if he 
had ever seen stone painted at Lake- 

Mr. Patton replied that he had not, 
and that the statements made were a 
great surprise to him. In answer t>) 
further queries Mr. Patton .said he had 
visited the pump house as often as he 
could, but that he had relied mainly 
on his inspector, in whom he had every 

Alderman Richardson asked: "Have 
you confidence in him now?" 

To this question Mr. Pattern glanced 
at Mr. Blix' samples and said he would 
not care to say without lo4<king into 
the matter further. Stone, he .said. is< 
apt to be soft when first taken from 
the quarry, and particularly when ex- 
posed to moisture when fresh. Such 
stone as that shown would not be fit for 
use if it got no harder. The substitu 
tion of Iron River stone had been niade 
without his consent. The alternalc 
freezing and thawing was what had 
affected the mortar — if there had been 
no thaw until the mortar set it would 
have been all right. .Asked on whom 
the blame should rest for the condi- 
tion of the wall. Mr. Patton said that 
some of it should be ascribed to him. 
because he had not insisted that the 
work should l>e stopped. His inspector, 
he said, should have kept him Iwttei 

President Reed of the board of public- 
works was next heard from. The board, 
he said, had full confidence in the city 
engineer and had not thought it neces- 
sary to exercise closer supeivision than 
haci been customary in all public v/ork 
in the past. The board had no right to 
change the specifications, and it is tb.e 
duty of the engineer to see that con- 
tracts are carried out properly. He had 
objected last fall to carrying cm the 
work in cold weather. He had told the 
contractor that the latter might 
Iron River stone if acceptable to the city 
envjineer. The board had not changed 
the plans or specifications, either from 
stone to brick or from brick to stone. 
The engineer had been directed to pre- 
pare i»lans for brick and three kind.s .)f 
stone. The engineer had not called at- 
tention to the fact that he thought the 
walls too thin for ashlar or rubble until 
after the bids were opened. 

Mr. p-redrickson said he had substi- 
tuted Iron River stone with the consent 
of the board and the city engineer. He 
denied that any stone had been painted. 
The process described as painting wa.^. 
he said, merely that of washing the 
stcmes with vinegar and acid to bring 
out the colors. 

Inspector McMillan was then called 
for. He came forward looking hurt and 
said it was clear that an attempt was 
being made to make a scapegoat of 
him. He denied that the stone shown 
was a fair sample, and .said the mortar 
had been fixed accc»rding to specifica- 
tions. He acknowledged that he might 
have been fooled on the painting. 

Mr. Patterson, another member of the 
Trades assembly committee, who had. 
he said, been a mason for twenty years, 
corrolMirated the statements as to the 
poor quality of the stone. The sand 
used by Mi-. Fredrickson was similar 
to sand that had been rejected for the 
foundation walls. 

A resolution was passed ordering 
steps to be taken for the construction 
of a conduit for the force main under 
the Duluth & Iron Range railroad 

A resolution was passed that the %[<t(i 
asked for to defray Memorial day ex- 
penses be not allowed. 

A communication from A. R. Merritt 
was received, calling attention to the 
fact that the St. Paul & Duluth road 
has fenced up unimproved streets in 
Oneota. It was referred. 

A communication from the board of 
public works was received announcing 
the election of D. A. Reed as city en- 
gineer. It was referred. 

The Western Time and Weather Ser- 
vice company was granted leave to 
erect meteorological columns at various 
points in the down town district. The 
city attorney reported that the \t> per 
cent deduction specified in the N. F. 
Hugo contract should not be retained 
out of payments to the Ironton Steel 
company, and an estimate of $12,53:!.4C 
was allowed to it. 

At the caucus the question of grant- 
ing a license for an employment agency 
to T. G. ^Vhite was gone over again. 
During the discussion opposition to al- 
lowing it was raised on the ground that 
Mr. White is not a citizen. The matter 
was referred to the city attorney. 


By Just a Common Every-Day 

"Restricted diet and no tobacco or 
coffee. Dr says: 
That, or funeral, 
-Might as well be funeral. 
Better try another Dr., get a tonic or 

Tried all the kinds I know of already 
and always worse after taking them 

Dr. says my nervous system is 
poisoned with the drugs in Tobacco and 

Other people can use them and be 

Still I believe they always do have 
some weak spot. 

Wonder if it's so. that these poisons do 
centi^'r on some one organ of the body in 
some people and scatter over the nerv 
ous system in others. 
I'm sick anyhow. 

Dr. says the only way to keep alive Is 
to leave off the cause of the disease. 

Says no medicines will help me as 
long as I keep using the narcotic- 
Oh. Lord. 

Post says: "The most royal fun in all 
the world is the fun of iK'ing well." 

Believe I had inoic fun in one hour 
and better feeling right inside me when 
I was a boy and healthy, than I ever 
sot out of tobacco or coffc^e. Man's a 
fcjol to trade off good health for any- 
thing on earth. 

Business goes right, home pleasant, 
friends friendly, days bright and peace 
reigns, when I'm well. 
Devil to pay when I ain't. 
Take all kinds of risks with my 
health, that wouldn't think of taking 
in a business venture. 

Plain I am going into physical bank- 
ruptcy sure. 

Wonder if I hava any sense and nerve 
Only one way to stop the ruin. 
Wake up, be a king, an absolute mon- 
,arch over body and it will do well its 
part as a trained servant. But once you 
let the servant rule and the love of au- 
thority makes trouble. 

We'll .settle the question of mana#;e- 
ment right now. Tobacco goes and 
coffe- goes. Plain fof)d and drink will 
rule, until I get .well at least. 

-A hot drink at meals is all right, and 
as I don't care for tea or cocoa and 
can't digest coffee, believe I'll try Post- 
um Cereal. 

They say it is made from the nourish- 
ing part of grains and looks like the 
finest coffee, that one gets to liking it 
as much as they ever liked coffee. 

John Bradsireet works his l)rains tf» 
the tun? of a big fortune every year, 
and said yesterday his brains had been 
clearer because his liver hatl a chance, 
since he quit coffee and used Postum 

Believe I'll stay in the procession 
awhile Icmger. I notice its the whisky, 
tobacco and coffee cranks that get it in 
the neck, some way. from paralysis 
down, and believe I'll train with Old 
Moth?r Nature a while." 


Farewell Musical at First 
Methodist Church Tonight. 

This evening Mark C. Baker's fare- 
well concea will be given at the First 
Methodist church. Mr. Baker has been 
arranging this concert for several 
weeks and it will be a great musical 
treat. Miss Jenny Osborn, of Chicago, 
who will sing, is one of the most popu- 
lar sopranos in that city. She has a 
magnificent voice and an opportunity 
to hear her may not fall to Duluth peo- 
ple again .ery soon. Miss Bradshaw, 
Mr. Mandelert and Mr. Lynn will also 
sing and the Troubadours will give 
another number. The Gounod choir 
will be heard, too. No one has given 
his services more generously or oftener 
than Mr. Baker and he deseives a large 
audience at the c^oncert. The program 
is as follows: 


"The Second Mass in D' Oanns 

The tJounod choir. Flaaten's orches- 
tra. Mrs. John Loman. organist. 
Miss Jenny 1-^ Osborn. soprano. 
Miss Mary S. Bradshaw. contralto. ' 
James S. Lynn, tenor. 
Charles A. Mandelert. baritone. 

Trio. "Ave Maria" Owen 

Miss Osborn. Bradshaw, Mr. 


Cavatina. "O mio Fernando". Donizetti 

(From "La Favorlta.") 

Miss Bradshaw. 

Quartet, "Annie Laurie" Buck 

The Troul)adors. 
Songs, a "Margaret at the Spinning 

Wheel" Schubert 

b "Sunshine" Goring Thomas 

Miss Osborn. 
Chorus and tenor solo. "'Holy! Holy!" 


The Gounod Choir and Mr. Baker. 



Twinges, Aches and Pains 
Are Fugitives From 
Justice. ' 

Before Dodd's Kidney Pills Afforded 
Protection, They Ran Rheumatically 
Rampant Like Unpunished and Un- 
terrified Midnight Marauders. 



Reliable Agents Wanted 

Profitable and steady employment for 
good salesmen year around. Small in- 
vestment and big profits. For full pa/- 
ticulars call at once at 50 Exchange bldjj. 

Change In Time. 

The accommodation train on the Du- 
luth & Iron Range railroad, which has 
heretofore left Duluth at 4 a. m.. will, 
beginning tomorrow morning, leave at 
6 o'clock, two houi-s later. This change 
will prove a great ac-c-ommodation to 
local travelers, enabling one to visit any 
point on the range and return to Du- 
luth the same clay, without it being 
necessary to start at a too inconvenaenl- 
ly early hour. 

A change in the time of the Eastern 
Minnesota's day train for the Iwin 
Cities became effective yesterday. It 
now leaves the I'nion depot at 1:10 p. ni. 
instead of 12:40, as formerly. The 
change was made to permit of cU ser 
connections with the Great Northiern 
through train for the Pacific coast a'. 
Elk River. 

Cascade Park is Ready. 

Cascade park has been cleaned up anJ 
made ready for visitors. It presents a 
most refreshing appearance these bri:;ht 
spring days, and is even now. at this 
early period, visited by ciuite a num- 
ber of people. The gi-ass is 'growing and 
the trees and shrubbex-y are bucldiiig. 
The water is dashing merrily over the 
falls and the ponds are filled with wa:er. 
and while the weather is still a trifle 
chilly for moon-gazing, sentimental 
couviles are already haunting the ro- 
mantic- nooks of the park in the evj^n- 
ing. This is more an evidence of tiic 
arrival of spring than the opening of 

A complete hotel laundry outfit, in- 
cluding 18-horsepower engine. Apply 
at office of Duluth Van Company, 212 
West Superior street. 

Ik-st to take after dniner; 
preveut distres.s. aid diges- 
tion, cure constipation. 
Purely veK^table .- do not grip* 
or cause pain. Sold by all druRgijits. i'j centa. 
I'repiirecl ouly by C«l. UcwU & Co., Loweli, 



The latest method prepares the way 
for excavating and filling teeth with- 
out pain. Dr. Schiffman. Burrows 'blk. 

Have The Herald in your homes; 45 
cents a month. 

Reports of Fires. 

Reports of a number of small forest 
fires c-ome from different points along 
the Duluth. Missabe & Northern and 
Duluth & Iron Range railroads. Wl ile 
the ground is still wet with melting 
snow, standing timber is dry and vf. ly 
combustiide. and fire is communicated 
from one tree to another by the 
l>ranches. There is as yet no dange?- of 
any considerable damage l)eing done, 
but unless a heavy rain comes soon the 
fires may prove very destructive. 

For sale, lots 9 and 10 or 11 and 12. 

block 79, Portland division. Make an 

offer. Address J. F. Corser. Pottsvillc. 

Homeseekers' excursion tickets at 
half fare to all points in the South, 
Southeast and Southwest via the Min- 
neapolis & St. Louis railroad. Tickets 
on sale Feb. 2 and 16, March 2 and 16, 
April 2 and 20 and May 4 and 18, good 
for twenty-one days. 

There is 

C. Goodwin has always been .i 
favorite w»ith Duluth theater- 
goers, and his popularity shows no sign 
of w aning. for the Ly<-eum was crowded 
j last evening and he was given a recep- 
I tion that amounted almost to an ova- 

".^n Americ-an Citizen" is the play 
which Mi-, c.oodwin has chosen for Ids 
latest production, and he wisely, 
for it is a great ccmiedy. one of the very 
best in which the -genial Nat has been 
seen. It bears considerable resemblance 
to -The (Jilded P'ool." I.ut the character 
of Berrisford Cruger is stronger than 
that of Chauncey Short, being morf> 
manly and serious throughout. The play 
is by Miss Madeline Luc-ette Ryley and 
is undoubtedly one of the best comedies 
on the stage today. The story is in- 
i^enious and very cleverly presented, the 
situations are strong and effective and 
the dialogue is exceptionally bright and 
witty. There are any number of sur- 
prises in the outcc»me of different .scenes 
and passages, and in this lies no small 
portion of the strength, for it is the 
unexpected which pleases. An instan<-e 
of this is found in the ( lihiax of the sec- 
ond act. Cruger. or Carew , a.s he is then 
called, suddenly meets, face to face, a 
former partiier who robbed him of a 
large sum of money and was suppo.sed 
to have suicided. \r\ outburst of some 
kind would be expected, but ip th? most 
matter-of-fact tone, without a shade >f showing in his face, he cooliy 
says •Hello, Hrown." and walks off and 
down goes the curtain. To have endtd 
that scene with a fiery outburst from 
Cai-ew would have reduced it to the 
commonplace, but closing as it does it 
is strong and effective. The third act 
c-limax is e^iually good. No adequate 
idea of the story can be -given in a mere 
synopsis and it had best not be at- 
tempted. There are many little inci- 
dents w hich have a bearing on the story 
that cannot l»e properly presented in 
cold type, and yet without them the 
beauty of the production is marrc^d. 

The character of Berrisford Cruger. 
afterward Carew. (its Mr. Goodwin per- 
fectly and permits him to employ those 
talents which have w ithin the past few 
years won for him such a high place in 
po|)Ular affection. It is a role which 
brings both laughter and tears. The 
comedy in Mr. Goodwin's hands is 
made irresistible, but he turns it in -i 
moment to pathos that is ciuite as much 
so. In the comedy lines he is the same 
old Nat, more comi(-al and mirth-pr.)- 
voking than ever, if anything. His 
pathos is of the quietest kind, not de- 
monstrative, but quiet, silent, suffering, 
and all the more moving because of thi.s. 
Mr. Goodwin's love-making is very sat- 
isfactory, too, and in every way the 
role is thoroughly congenial to him. 

Miss Maxine Elliott is a very hand- 
some woman and a very clever actress. 
Beatrice Carew is for her a fine part and 
she plays it admirably. There is a great 
deal of tenderness in it. and Miss Elliott 
presents the role with great delicacy 
and feeling. The entire support is ex- 
cellent. Miss Estelle Mortimer as Mrs. 
Chapin, Miss Gertrude Elliott as 
Georgia Chapin and Miss Hattie Russel 
as Lady Hunn.werc- all excellent. Will- 
iam Ingersoll as Peter Barbury wixS 
good. afr. O'Brien as a stolid Errglish 
valet was fine and the entire cast was 
.satisfactory in every \\.\y. The staging 
was fine. 

The management of the theater again 
failed to provide sufficient programs to 
supply its patrcms last evening. There 
was positively no excuse for it, for it 
was well known at noon yesterday that 
there would be a crowded house. There 
was considerable annoyan -e ot 
so many being late in arriving, but most 
of this trouble was due to the over- 
crowded street cays. This threw th? 
cars off schedule time and in the eastern 
portion of the city there were intervals 
of twenty and twenty-five minutes be- 
tween cars. 

Minneapolis. Minn.. April 27.— H. T. El- 
liott, of this city, has been c nre-l oi 
Rheumatism of an acute and severe kiiiil. 
He testilies that his disease was -ui-cil 

Nobody can tell anythinK about the 
l>.dns and twinges of Iihenmati:-iii e.s- 
c-ept one who has felt them. No condi- 
tion of life is free from its incu;-<ion.«. \\ 
invailes mansion and hut. It afflll-l^: ol.I 
anil young, good and evil, stro.n;; 
weak, alike. 

Science atti'ibutc\s its cause to the, pres- 
ence in the blo<i(l of I'ric- Acid: in otlur 
w-ords. the blood is not ehemieaily \a\\\\ 
This is a roundabout way of say inn ih.i! 
the Kidneys are not performin« tlieii 
office as they should. 

There are many louiidabout -.v.ns oi" 
trying to c-ure Rheumatism, also, biii ^he 
safest, surest way— bc-eause the. most di- 
rect way— is to correct the action of the 
Kidneys by taking DODDS iCIjJ.N'EY 

Were we to toll you of people in far- 
away st;iles who liave been thus i-urel. 
you might doubt it. I5ut can you do.ibt 
the testimony of people living in this im- 
mediate vicinit.v who step up .'.nd .ire 
counted among the multitude have 
been made well and happv ))V DODDS 
We submit the brief of Mr. Klliott. 

Gentlemen: For fen years I have 
been troubled with KheumatLsm: coidd 
get no relief. I read of DODD'S KID- 
NEY PILLS and got a box at No.-tjeli 
Bros.' drug store, and after t:ikii.g 
part of tile box. 1 found relief. Bef >re 
I commencvd to take ihem 1 c-ould net 
i-ross my legs. Now I am at ease, anci 
can say that 1 am perfect Iv c-ure-.l. 

2649 Columbus Ave.. Minneapolis. Mlnr. 





Baby Carriages 

Telephone 435 


If you -wish to have your Carpets cleaned, made over and 
relaid, we do everything- in this line and guarantee 
good and quick work. 

ofH^ BAYHA & CO., 

24 East Superior Street. 


We still have a little space left for the storage of 
household goods. The only fit place in this city to stc>re 
your goods at BAYHA & CO. 


Often Causes No End of Suf- 

Probably half the people who see this 

Reply to Mr. Fredrickson. 

To the Editor of The Herald: 
Please allow me space in your paper 

to rectify the statement made by C. 
J. Fredtic-kson in your issue of Ai>ril 
24. to the effect that the Trades as- 
sembly is doing him an injustice by the 
report made by the c-ommittee ap- 
pointed. He says he did everything 
acc-ording to plans and specifications, 
which I defy him to prove. The plans 
call for Flag River or stone ecjually 
as good. Instead of that he has taken 
the trap rock from Iron River <iuarry 
he having at the present time. I am 
informed by reliable sources, men cut- 
ting the stone from the refuse iiile 
that it has taken years to accumulate 
and which could not even be disi)osed 
of for rubble, let alone selling it for 
cut stone work. The stone is white, 
full of seams and clay pockets, but so 
well painted that you c-ould not tell it 
from the genuine unifoim color unless 
you take a hamiiiei- and take off a 
piece. The paint that he uses for that 
purpose is the clay taken from the clay 
pockets from the stone and instead of 
using \inegar for the siilution he 
adopted Franklin's motto, 'a penny 
saved is a penny earned," so he used 
water instead, which I do not think 
was ever specified in the plans. The 
cement used is all right, but he has 
put too much gravel taken from Lake- 
wood soil instead of sand. 

The foundation of trap rock at the 
station is well laid and also the Flag 
River work clear up to the superstruc- 
ture. And there is no e.xcuse for 
changing it to l>rick. for it will hold a 
stone wall just as well as a brick wall, 
and if it is built according to plans the 
foundation is adeiuate for the purposes 
it is intended for. The foundation for 
the pumps is massive and substan- 
tially built from the best of Kettle 
River stone. The inspector was labor- 
ing under difHcultie.s, for the stone was 
cut during c-olil weather, and the stone 
that had seams was filled with water 
and a little sand thrown on. No one 
would notice the difference. The win- 
dow sill was put in the same way, they 
put a patch in and rul)bed it over 
with sand. The deception could not 
be detected till .spring came and 
thawed it out, thus exposing the decep- 

Any man that has any dignity and 
self-respect for him.self and the public 
at large would not for one moment 
practice such an artful deception on 
the public. In writing this rc^port 1 
have neither malice nor prejudice 
against any one, but the best interests 
of the city at heart. For any further 
information on the subject, I am will- 
ing to meet either the board of public 
works or the waterworks committee to 
prove my assertions. Yours respect- 
One of the Committee. 

Duluth, April 26. 



Cuisine First-Class. 

Excellent Service. 

Newly Refitted Throughout. 

Special rates t^ 
permanent gaeste. 

$1.50 per day. | 

^Duluth Trust Co $ 

Writes \ 

s Fire Insurance, f 


A wHbdALi^TondarrorTc^ 
tiary BLOUU POISON permanently 
cured In la toSfi day a. You can be troatca a« 
homo for same price uticlerBamo guaraa- 
Ity. Ifyou prefer tocomehcre we willcon* 
tractto pay railroad fareand hotel bills.and 
Dochanre.if wefail tocure. If you have taken mer- 
cary, iodido potush, and etill have achis and 
pains, MucousTatches in mouth. Sore Throat, 

Threatens every man, woman and child 
living in a region of country where fever 
and ague is prevalent, since the germs of 
m;ilari;il disease are inhaled from the air 
and are swallowed from the Water of 
such a region. Medicinal safeguard is 
ab.solutely nece.ssary to nullifv this dan- 
ger. As a means of fortifying and ac- 
climating the system so a.s to be able to 
resist the malarial poison. Hostetter's 
Stomach Bitters is incomparably the 
best and the most popular. Irregularities 
of the stomach, liver and bowels encour- 
age malaria, but the.-^e are speedilv rec- 
tified by the Bitters. The functions of 
digestion and secretion are assisted bv 
its use. and a vigorous as well as regular 
c-ondition of the system promoted l)y it. 
Constitution and physiciue are thu.s" de- 
fended against the inroads of malaria by 
this matchless preventive, which is also 
a certain and thorough remedy in the 
worst cases of intermittent and xemlttent 

rimples. Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on 
any partof the body, Hair or Eyebrows falline 
out. It Is this Secondary ItLUOU POISON 
ve gaarantce to cure. We solicit the mcst obstl* 
nato cases nnd ciiallent^e the world for a 
jase we cannot cure. Thin di--ea8e has always 
baffled the skill of the 2uut;t eiuincat physi- nesola 
«*ifii^c. KT^no lano /%.. ,iit-.i i...f. ,.^ .. ..i.^ ^ Also 

M<»HT(!A<:K t'T>RKCLOSl'Rf-: S.XLi:.-- 

.Xolicc- i.-; lieieby givi-n that del; nilt h:.s 
belli made in the conditions of thvii c<-r- 
laiii niort;;aKe. dulv i-xeeuted and VVlvertti 
by Frank VV. Mer.-iii and Kliznhelh .Mer- 
iltl. hi.s wife, niorttfagois. to f.,.'i»riid.-is 
Merrill. nmrLganee. be.iring .l.iie iir.- ;,rd 
day of November. ISiil. witli pow-r ot* s.-H" 
therein contajned. duly recorded in the 
offlce of the register of deicis hi ■.,\u\ 
loi- the county of St. Louis, state '.r Mir- 
ne.sofa, on the -Ith day of Nov-'nbei-, IfiSM, 
at \A\i o'clock ]). m.. in i;ook 'il of mon- 
gages. on jja^e .>1S: which moitg;:-,"- vi.-is 
thereafter Uw value duly as.sluiie.l bv 
said Leonidas Merritt to Charle« I0. Uic-k- 
erman by an instrument in writiiur bear- 
ing (late the Tina day of June. ts^:'. and 
winch assignment was thereafror on tlje 
23rd day of June, 1.S92. at 4:25 o'.-lor < p. m. 
duly recorded in the oftlc-e of said register 
of deeds in IJook .S3 of mortg.tges on inye 
IJ<;. That said default has continue! io 
the date of this notice. 

And whereas there is actually due and 
claimed t(j l>e due and payal)le .-it the 
date of this notie.- the sum of sixty-elKhi 
hundred and tt-n and (\r,-\m dollar--, with 
interest thereon .-it the rate of .n per eei,r 
per annum from the 21lh day of March, 
1S97: and, tile power of has 
become operative, .-md no aeti-iii or jiro- 
eeeding. at law or otherwise, has heen 
instituted to recover the dehi si cured by 
.said mortgage, or any part thereol. 

Now, therefore, notice is hen-sty given, 
that by virtue of the power of .sale eoii- 
lained in said mortgage, ijnd pursuant to 
the statute in su<-h case mad.- and opo- 
vided. the .'-aid montage will be fure- 
elosed by a sale of the premises •.iesc-iibeU 
in and conveyed by said mor-t;-jge. and 
lying and being in the county of St. Louis, 
slate of Minnesota, and deserihc-d as fol- 
lows. ti)-wit: Lot.s one (1). two (2». thiee 
(3) and four (4». in block iweniv-iive (.'.». 
in West Park Division of Duliii:). Min- 

l>ol eigli; (8), in bio k niiietv '%)\ in i-Zn- 
dion Division of Duluth, .MinnWola :. 

Lots nine (9). ten (KK. elev-n ill) an I 
twelve (12). in block ninety-two (92), in 
Endion Division of Duluth," ita 

The west one-half of lot elev-n (!U. hi 
block twenty-eight <2S». in the tow-usilo 
of Oneota. Minnesota. 

All according to the recorded p'.-its there- 
of now on lile and of recoru in tii- oiiic-e 
of the register of deeds within an i for 
the county of St. Louis and sta'.e of Min- 

Cians. S500,U0O capital heh.iid our uneondi. 
tional guaranty. Absolute proofs sent ficaled 00 
application. Addre.><s COOK RKMEDY CO.. 
4101 AtaeoiUc Temple. CHICAQO. lU* _ 

Iruni Life. 

the following: The souHi one-h'ilf 
of the southeast one-ijuarter of the 
northeast one-quarter of the northwe:* 
one-(iuarter of se<-iion ihirtv CtOi. -.own- 
ship fifty (.jK) north, of range fciurtei-ii 
west of the 4th P. .M. 

The southeast one-cpiarter of the north- 
west one-quarter of section thn-- cj), 
township forty-nine (49> north, of'»'- 
fifteen (15) west of the 4th P. M. 

An undivided one-eighih ('g) of lots 
two (2). three (3). four (I) and jive (.'.), in 
section seven (7). township sixt s'-tv.o (•;2» 
north, of range fourteen (14) west >f ihc 
41 h P. M.: with the hereditaments aii.l 
appurtenances; which .sale will b- made 
by the sheriff of .said St. Louis Countv. 
at the front door of the court house, iit 
the city of Duluth. in said couniv j.nd 
state, on the 2«ih day of May. 1897.' at 10 
o'clock a. m. of that day. at nubile \,;.- 
due. to the hif^hest bidder for • ish. to 
pay .said debt of sixty-eight liundred atid 
ten and (w-100 dollars, and interest .-md 
the taxe.s. if any, on said premises, and 
i3.oti protest fees jiald for protesting the 
note secured by said mortgage, aiitl ona 
hundred dollars attorneys fees, as stip- 

-. — . .,, ...„ , ~.„..,„.„„,^ I . ---.,—„ _,se of 

L.ostPower,l'aiIiiiK Memory, Wa-stinc Diseases and I ^'"■'■'■'*'^"''»'- '^"^ ^be disbursemenis ;i!- 
ili effects of self-abuse or excess and indiscretion '"^ved by law: :subjict to reilem((t!ou at 
which unfits one for Btntiy. business or njarriage u -"iV '''"<" v>ithin one year from ilie d;iv 



Made a 

Well Man 

of Me. 

IstDay. ,. 

15th Day. 
THE GREAT 30th D.-»y. 

produces the above results in*30 days. It actt 
powerfully and (luicUly. Cures when all others fail 
Young men will regain their lost manhood, and old 
men will recover their youthful vigor by using 

KEVIVO. It nuiciily and surely restores Nervous- , . 

nesB. iA>st Vitality, Inipotency, Nightly Emissions, "bited in and by said mortgage in casi 

The Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad 
is the short line, and only line with din- 
ing cars and compartment sleepers. 
Excursion tickets on sale. 

For packing and moving household 
„ », , ec t T1-. T-. J ,, goods go to Duluth Van Co., who are 

article suflfer from Piles. It is one of headquarters for ^hat business, at rea- 

the commonest diseases and one of the sonable prices. 

No Word so Fan 

of meaning and 
about which such 
tender recollec- 
tions cluster as 
that of "Mother,"' 
yet there are 
months when her 
life is filled with 
pain, dt-ead and 
suffering, and she 
looks forward to 
the final hour 

with gloomy 

forebodings, fear and trembling. 

"Mother's Friend" 

prepares the system for the chani^e 
taking place, assists Nature to make 
child-birth easy, and leaves her in a 
condition more favorable to speedy re- 
covery. It greatly diminishes the 
danger to life of both mother and child. 

Sent by Mail, on receipt of price, $1.00. Book 

to "Expectanc Mothers" free upon applicatioa 

The Bradfleld Refalator Co., AtlaHts, Gs. 


most obstinate. People have it for 
years and just because it is not imme- 
diately fatal they neglect it. Careless- 
ness causes no end of suffering. Care» 
lessness about so simple a thing as 
piles has often caused death. Hem- 
orrhages occur from no apparent cause 
and Icjss of blood causes death. Hem- 
orrhages occur during surgical treat- 
ment, often causing death. 

Piles are .simple in the beginning and 
easily cured. They can be cured even 
in the worst stages, without pain or 
lc»ss of blood, quickly, surely and com- 
pletely. There is only one remedy that 
will do it — Pyramid Pile Cure. 

It allays the inflammation imme- 
diately, heals the irritated surface and, 
with continued treatment, reduces the 
swelling and puts the membranes into 
good, sound, healthy condition. The 
cure is thorough and permanent. Drug- 
gists sell the Pyramid Pile Cure at 50 
cents. Send for free boolc on cause and 
cure of Piles, by addressing Pyramid 
company, Albion, Mich. 

Bring customers. 
Bring business. 
Bring results. 
Bring worlv. 
"Try them." 


P. S.— Tninits 

212 W. Superior st. 
dpHveri»d for 2.'> rent«. 





And rest for tired mothers in a warm bath 
with Ct!TiCL'BA Soap, and asingleapplication 
of CoTicuRA (ointment), the great skin cure. 

CtmcoBA Remedies afford instant relief, 
and point to a speedy euro of torturing, dis- 
figuring, hnmiliating, itching, burning, bleed- 
ing, crusted, scaly skin and scalp humors, 
with loss of hair, when all else fails. 

80I4 thronghontthe world. PorrcB Deoo *i»d Chim. 

CoEr.. Sole P) 

'tod*: Boston. 
How to Cure Skin-Tortured Babie«,"ft«e. 

0lflU OPAID vd Hair Beiuttfled hj 

ORIN ouALr cuTicuRA SOAP. 

tiOtonly cures by staitiMu at the; scat ot diseasfi.but 
IS a great nerve tonic and blood buUder. bring- 
ing back the pink glow to pale cheeks and re 
Uoiing the lire of yocth. It vards off ;un2'i ty 
inJ Consumption. Innist on having RKVIVO, no 
Jther. It can be carried iu vest rocket. By mail. 
i$1.00 per packasc, or sis lor S5.00, with a posl 
Mve written guarnntce to cure or refund 
Ihe money. Circular tree. Address 

Vcr Ml* In Duluth br 0. F. B«7C«. drugslf 

of sale, as provided bv hiw. 
Dated April IL'th. A. D. IWC. 

A.ssignee 01 .dorlgaie. 

Attorne.\- for Assignee. 
Duluth Evening Herald, April 15-20-27- 


Whereas default has bc^n made in the 
conditions of u c^ertain mortgage dateil 
the 23rd day of August. 1890. duly execu- 
ted and delivered by .lames Dass iiii I 
Isabell Dass. hi.i wife, of {lie countv of St. 
Louis and state of Minnesota, to the Du- 
luth Building and Loan Association, of 
the .same place, and filed for record i'l 
the office of the register of deeds in and 
for the c-ounty of St. Louis and state of 
Minnesota, on the 27th day of August. 
.Tt four o'clock p. m.. of that da v. 
and duly recorded in Book "K " of mort- 
gages on page 4JW. by which default the 
power of sale contained in said mortgage 
has become operative. 

And whereas there Is claimed to be due 
on said mortguKe at the date of this no- 
tice the sum of one liundred and thirt\- 
seven and 19-100 ($137.19) dollars and t!io 
sum of twenty-five ($•_.".) dollars attorneys 
tees as stipulated for in said mortgage iu 
case of foreclosure, smd no action or pro- 
ceeding at law or otherwise having l>cen 
instituted to recover the debt secured bv 
said mortgage, or any part thereof. 

Xow notice is hereby given, that by vir- 
tue of the power of sale contained in 
said mortgage, and pursuant to the stat- 
ute in such made and provided, said 
mortgage will be foreclosed and the prem- 
ises described In said mortgage, viz: Lot 
numbered fourteen (14), in block num- 
bered nineteen (19), in Hunter's Grassv 
Point Addition to Duluth. Second di- 
vision, and lot numbered nineteen (Ifo 
, in block numbered twentv-six (1*6). iu 

Grassy Point Addition to Duluth, as the 1 Hunters Grassy Point Addition to Dii- 
same is shown by the recorded plat there- j luth as the same are shown by the le- 
of, all in St. Louis County. Minnesota, corded plate thereof, all in St. Loui-< 
together with the. hereditaments and ap- 1 County Minne.sota, together with 
purtenances thereunto belonging, will be ! the hereditaments and appurtenanc es 
sold at public auction to the highest bid- I thereunto belonging, will be sold at pub- 
der for cash to pay said debt and the lie auction to the highest bidder for casli 


Whereas default has been made in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage, dated 
the fourteenth day of Xovember, 1889, duly 
executed and delivered by John Punstram 
and Johanna Punstram, his wife, of the 
county of St. Louis and state of Minne- 
.sota, to the Duluth Building and Loan 
Association, of the same place, and filed IMtrt 
for record in the office of the register of 
deeds, in and for the county of St. Louis 
and state of Minnesota, on the IGth day 
of Xovember, 1889, at 4 o'clock p. m., of 
said day and duly recorded in Book "K" 
of mortgages, on page 451, by which de- 
fault the power of sale containecl in said 
mortgage has become operative. 

And whereas there is claimed to be due 
on said mortgage at the date of this no- 
tice the sum of $411. ■')1 and the sum of 
twenty-five ($25) dollars attorney's fees 
as stip.ulated for in said mortgage in case 
of foreclosure, and no action or proceed- 
ing at law or otherwise having been in- 
stituted to recover the debt secured by 
said mortgage or any part thereof. 

Xow notice is hereby given, that by 
virtue of the power of sale contained in 
said mortgage and pursuant to the 
statute in such case made and provided, 
said mortgage will be foreclosed and the 
premises described in said mortgage, viz: 
Lot numbered fourteen (14). in block num- 
bered twenty-three (23). of Macfarlane's 

taxes, if any, on said premises and twen- 
ty-five ($25) dollars attorney's fees and 
the disbursements allowed by law, which 
sale will bo made by the sheriff of St. 
Louis County, Minnesota, at the front 
door of the court house, in the city of Du- 
luth, and in said countv and state, on the 
5th dft'- of May. 1897, at 10 o'clock a. m. of 
that day: subject to redemption at any 
time within one year frcjm date of sale 
as provided bv law. 

Dated March 23rd, 1897. 



Attorney for Mortgagee. 
Duluth ■ Evening Herald, March-23-30- 


to pay said debt and taxes, if anv. on said 
premises and twenty-live dollars attor- 
ney's fees and the dishur.sements allowed 
by law, which sale will be made bv the 
sheriff of St. Louis County, Minnesota, 
at the front door of the court liouse in 
the city of Duluth. in said county and 
state, on the .5th day of May. 1897, at 10 
o'clock a. m. of that day subject to re- 
demption at any time within one vpur 
from date of sale as provided by law' 

Dated March 23rd. 1897. 



Attorney for Mortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Herald. 




mast »• 

■* ■ I ■' ■ 





<m m 


Odd Fellows Celebrate Their 
Scventy-Eljlhth Anniver- 
sary Last Evenlnft. 

Hon. W. G. Nye, of Minneap- 
olis. Delivered the Speech 
of the Evenlnf{. 

A Pleasinf{ Program of Ad- 
dresses, Musical Num- 
bers, Etc. 

Tho seventy-eigrhth anniversary of 
the establishment of the Odd Fellows 
order in the United States was fittingly 
relej>rated at the Armory last night. 
Surely the proportion of the Odd Fel- 
lows of the city that turned out was 
large, for the Armory could have held 
few more. Besides the Odd Fellows 
were many of their friends, and a good 
share brought their wives, mothers, 
sisters, or someone else's sisters. Not 
only in ptiiiit of attendance was the 

bers. It matters not when it came into 
the world, on wings of love or word 
divine, but whether we are doing our 
best to aid and comfort mankind. 
Al)out 150 years ago the mechanics in 
some of the manufacturing towns of 
England founded a st>ciety for mutual 
aid. calling its members '"Odd Fellows." 
It is not known whether this name was 
a contraction of the name of a society 
flourishing in Northern Europe in the 
eighth and ninth century or not. In 
1S09 a central governing power was or- 
ganized called the Manchester Unity. 
fi\)m which our t>rganization sprang. 
Seve.nty-eight years ago fie men started 
the first k>dge In this country in Balti- 
more. So soon was it after the war 
of 1812 that an English lodge was not 
popular, and it met with opptwition 
from press, pulpit and public. At the 
end of twelve years its memben* were 
few. yet it struggled on. It sought the 
great middle class of the country, the 
bone and sinew of the nation, and when 
its approval was obtained its rise was 
rapid. Westward it followed the 
course of empire, spreading its lodges 
over the land until almost every city 
or hamlet contains one and its halls 
and temples link their shadows across 
the continent. It did not stop at oceans, 
for its banner was raised in sixteen na- 
tions besides the United States. Th»' 
one lodge of seventy-eight years ago 
has been multiplied by over 12,000. con- 
taining a vast fraternal army of over a 
million loyal men and women. Im- 
mense sums have been expended in 
good works and with that money has 
gone out comforting words of sympathy 
and hope. 

"The order has obtained love and es- 
teem not .so much because of this work 
as because it is progressive in charac- 
ter, because of its ability tt) grasp and 
perform new duties and to adopt new 
ideas and use them to advance its in- 
terests. For the elevation of the moral 
tone of the lodge we are largely in- 
debted to James L. Ridgely. a member 
of Baltimore lodge No. 1. whose efforts 
contributed largely to raise that foun- 
tainhead of the order from its early 
degradation and the unhealthy moral 


That City the Objective Point 

of Troops Under Edhem 


Excitement in Thessaly Over 

the Approach of the 

Greek Fleet. 

Mutterlngs of Discontent In 

Athens and the Cabinet 

In Session. 

meeting a success, but the program I atmosphere in which it could not pros- 

given was very pleasing, and when that 
was concluded the seats were cleared 
away and dancing became the order of 
the day— or night, lasting until the 
small hours of the morning. 

T. W. Hugo was to have made the 
opening address, but owing to illness, 
he was unable to be present, and B. 
Silberstein happily tilled the breach on 
short notice. He made a short but per- 
tinent and pleasant speech, in which 
he expressed pleasure at the large 

per. It was largely through his ef- 
forts that it gained the approval of the 

"The next improvement was whfcn the 
lodge provided for enlisting the aid 
of women. There was bitter opposi- 
tion, their opponents claiming that 
they would make trouble. They have 
not made trouble, but on the contrary 
have been a great aid. Recently the 
order has taken another step in pro- 
viding homes for the aged and for or- 
phans, homes that are not charitable 

crowd which had gathered, and in the j institutions, but homes in every sense 
name of the Odd Fellows lodges of the^^^ ^^e word. The order is not yet four- 
city extended a cordial welcome to all score years of age, but it has thirty 
asseml)led there. Mrs. Glass made the sut*h homes established. In Minnesota 

first address, on the "Daughters of Re- 
bekah, • which, though not lengthv. 
was sharp and to the point. She said 
that man had long considered that best 

progress is slow in this respect, hut 
the lodge has a fund of $15,000." The 
speaker dwelt upon the beauties of the 
upper degrees, and advised Odd Fel- 

London, April 27.— A special dispatch 
from Constantinople says that a tele- 
gram has been received there from 
Edhem Pasha, the Turkish command- 
er-in-chief, announcing that a division 
of his army is on its way to Volo, the 
port of Thessaly and that another di- 
vision is en route to Trikhala. 

According to a special dispatch re- 
ceived here this afternoon from Con- 
stantinople, the Turkish fleet has start- 
ed for Salonica. where a naval battle 
between the Greeks and Turks is im- 
minent. It is further reported that 
four Russian warships are within view 
at the entrance of the Bosphorus. 

Special telegrams received here dur- 
ing the afternoon from Salonica sav 
that the greatest excitement prevails 
there on the report that five Greek iron- 
clads, thirteen smaller Greek warships 
and torpedo boats, accompanied by 
two Greek transports, have been sight- 
ed sixty miles from that port. The Tur- 
kish authorities, the dispatches further 
announce, are preparing to resist an at- 
tack of the Greek fleet. 

part of physically developed humanity i 'o^^'' "ot to remain in the subordinate 

was woman, and the objects of the or 
der were such as would readily enlist 
the aid of women. The leading prin- 
ciples of the order were friendship, love 
and truth, and in practice this results 
in selfishness set aside and benevolence 
pushed to the front. She spoke of th? 
great works accomplished by the order, 
of how woman is peculiarly adapted to 
•such works, and the history and 
growth of the order. Woman "is the 
ministering angel, the comforting spirit, 
and though her public functions are 
different from those of man, they are 
fully as important and as well carried 
out. The work not only benefits those 
upon whom it is bestowed, but it aids 
those who bestow it in broadening their 
natures. In conclusion, she urged upon 
all wives of Odd Fellows the necessity 
of joining the order. 

W. G. Nye. of Minneapolis, grand rep- 
resentative of the grand lodge of Miii- 
nesota, gave the address of the even- 
ing. It was a clear, calm, logical, elo- 
quent speech, developing the historv of 
the Odd Fellows order, its aims, and 
what it has done and may and will do 
In furtherance of these aims. "There 
is not a day in the year." he said, "when 
an Odd Fellow has not a right to feel 
proud of his order, but there is one dav 
when he has a perfect right to express 
his pride and satisfaction when he 
views his growth. That Is the anniver- i 
-sary of the founding of the order. Then 
may we fittingly review the humble 
origin, the remarkable growth and the 
splendid record of this noble work. No 
order in the same time has had so won- 
derful a history as the Independent Or- 
der of Odd Fellows. An anniversarv is 
an auspicious time, because birthdays 
are milestones in the path of progress, 
heights on which to pause and view the 
past and peer into the future. 

"If we view the order merelv as a 
society for meetings and mutual help. 
Its history is brief. But we should 
study its effect rather than its growth 
whether or not it has been of use in 
building up a better stamp of man- 
hood. The growth of fraternal organi- 
zations hascalled the attention of think- 
ingmen. both within and without the or- 
ders. They are studying their principles 
and work, and asking their cause 
whence comes their ideas, and whether 
they are useful and neces.sary to so- 
ciety. To those familiar with these or- 
ganizations these questions need not be 
answered. They were brought into be- 
ing by the same causes and the sam^ 
needs as any institution men have found 
requisite to their happiness. In the|afllrmed 
ancient history of the races we found 
that men found it necessary to organize 
to protect themselves from savage 
tribes and l>easts. This organization 
led to government. Later men felt 
need for an institution where 

lodges. The order performs a three- 
fold service, to God, to country and to 
humanity. The old fraternal orders 
taught liberty, equality and fraternity 
long centuries before man became ac- 
quainted with their actual practice. 
Looking into the future the speaker 
saw the glow of the dawn, when the 
ctntral ideas of the lodge shall be ;ip- 
plied to the everyday workings of hu- 
manity, and the world shall be broad- 
er, cleaner, truer, and nearer to the 
destiny God has surely laid out for the 
human race. 

Amimg those who took part in the 
pleasing program were the Normanna 
chorus. Miss Williams, Miss Kruschke. 
the Jewel Adams' quartet. Guy Will- 
iams, Miss M. Tabn and George Har- 

London. April 27.— A special dispatch 
from Constantinople announces that 
the sultan has recalled Osman Pasha 
in order to avoid embarrassing Edhem 


People Flooding Him With Let- 
ters and Telegrams. 

Washin:gton, April 27.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— The people of the country aie 
mapping out a plan for Senator Nelson. 
which is going to give him any amount 
of hard work, if he attempts to carry 
out their wishes. He is re^'eiving hun- 
dreds of letters and telegrams dailv 
asking him to try and get his bank- 
ruptcy bill through the lower branch of 
of congress. The greater number of 
such requests are being received from 
Minnesota. The majority are from Du- 
luth, Minneapolis and St. Paul. 

It is not believed to be an easy matter 
to get the Nelson bill through the house 
as at present drafted. It will have to 
be amended materially in order to 

Athens. April 27.— Great excitement 
continues to prevail here. M. Ralli, 
the opposition leader and other prom- 
inent deputies have been summoned to 
meet the king at 2:30 this afternoon. 
M. Ualli, in conversation this afternoon, 
-said: "I cannot express an opinion as 
to the future or regarding what should 
be done. I only know the state of af- 
fairs in Thessaly, where the whole 
army is intact." 

Constantinople. April 27.— The Tur- 
kish government acting upon the rec- 
ommendations of the ambas.sadors of 
the powers, has authorized the Greeks 
in the service in the consulates, hos- 
pitals, foreign missions and postofllce 
to remain in Turkey. All other Greeks 
however, will have to leave the 


Constantinople, April 27.— The Euro- 
pean cabinets are each exchanging 
views with regard to the expediemv 
of mediating between Turkey and 

London. April 27.-A special disj.atch 
frorri Athens says the Greek minister of 
marine has resigned. 


could study their origin and destiny 
and worship their Creator. This led to 
the church. Then Ijecame necessary an 
institution for the education of the 
young, and the schools arose. But 
older than these, and almost as old as 
the institution of government, is the 
fraternal society, organized because of 
the human need of friendly association 
sympathy and happiness. As soon as 
man saw the human relationship he 
began to study and practice it. which 
led to the fraternal organizations. 

"There is no force in nature which 
works by Itself, but they work in com- 
bination with each other. Take the 
flower of the field, and see how many 
varied forces go to maka up its beauty, 
working together to a common purpose. 
The soil, the air. the wind, the sun and 
the rain together provide the forces 
which color the beauties of the field. 
This idea of organization nature has 
impressed upon man as the secret or 
life. The principle of corporation is 
just as necessary In the affairs of men 
as in nature. Men were soon found to 
l>e not like manufactured pins in a card, 
hut rather like the parts of a gigantic 
engine, which must work in unison to 
perform the functions of the engine. 
As soon as man caught the idea he or- 
ganized, and these societies have had a 
wonderful influence over the schools of 
philosophy and science and every pri>- 
duct of civilization. The societies of 
today are descended from these ancient 
organizations, though they are more 
practical and less theoretical. They 
leave government to the state, religion 
to the church, and education to the 
.schools, and work without conflict to 
theAe institutions, teaching the simple, 
heloful duties of humanity. 

"From what ancient society our or- 
der .springs we know not. nor whether 
it be the creation of the present prac- 
tical age of marvelous development. 
We apply to it the test of merit. 
not of years, and of tiise, not of num- 


St. Paul. April 27.— Seven dicisions 
were filed in the supreme court yester- 
day, the titles and dispositions being as 

C. A. Smith Lumber company, et al 
appellants, vs. the Central Manufac- 
turers Mutual Insurance company, of 
Vanwort, Ohio, respondent. Order re- 

George Williams, respondent, vs. 
Great Northern Railway company, ap- 
pellant. Order reversed. 

A. F. Huber, appellant, vs. Gustaf 
Johnson, respondent. Order afllrmed. 

Charles M. Hausman. appellant, vs 
Peter Mulheran, respondent. Order af- 

Matthew Czreh. respondent, vs. Great 
Northern Railway company, appellant. 
Order affirmed. 

Algot Peterson, respondent. vs 
Emma Peterson, appellant. Order af- 

Jacob Pfenninger, appellant, vs. 
Joseph Komesch, respondent. Order 

His Words Come Up. 

Hans Olson, a woodsman, who says 
he has been working at Howard's mill 
and \yho has been wandering alwut in 
an absent-minded way for a couple 

nLw''*'^;J'''lf""''*'''^*'^ *o*'^y on the sus- 
picion that his wheels are out of order. 

trL.vV^, l*.*t'«"- O'son said his head 
troubled him and that words came up 
from his .stomach and out of his mouth 
and that he could not keep them down 
He was sent up ten days for vagranev 

Cullum. dentist, Palladlo. Phone No. 9. 

Smoke Endion cigar. W. A. Poote. 

•A l)oy named Brophy, who had just 
stepped from a street car at Tweiitv- 
flfth avenue west, walk^ in front of 
another going in an opposite direction 
at !»:30 o'clock last night and was 
knocked down. He received two slight 
cuts in the htad, but was not seriously 
Injured. The accident was due to his 
own carelessness and none of the strt et 
railway employes are blamed for it. 

Kichard Harper, the only peniten- 
tiary man ivsuUing from the March 
term of district court, went to Still- 
water yesterday to .serve three months 
at hard labor for forgery. 

Charles SiKvrthorn was arrested last 
evening chargfU with the theft of an 
overcoat belongiirg to John Eskell, from 
theJ)oarding house kept by John Allen 
at 737 Garfield avenue. A charge of 
grand larceny in the second degree was 
entered against Silverthome this morn- 
ing and his hearing was set by Judge 
Edson for 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon 
Bail was fixed at $250, in default of 
which the accused was committed to 

Sheriff May of Meeker county, Minn 
pa-s.sed thnjugh the city this morning ei; 
route from Evelcth with Nels Erickson. 
wanted in Meeker county for grand lar- 

G. L. Ireland came down from iho 
woods yesterday and will spend a few 
days with old friends in the city. 

Angus McDonald, of Superior, and 
Miss M. Mathews, of Duluth, were mar- 
ried at the cathedral this morning. Tlu y 
will remove to the Pacific coast. 

Patents have been received at th-^ 
United States land office for the fol- 
lowing persons: William Schuman 
heirs of Matt .\nderson. Otto liichtt^r. 
Andrew A. Anderson, George A. niai« 
Doriand S. Rutter, Fred Christensen! 
Mann Nielson. Louis Carlson, Ben E. 
Benson, Gustaf Ringquist, Erland Fred- '■ 
rickson. Lars Haakensen, Andrew Bro- 
burg. Jacob Wohlin. Frank Kwaplck. 
Joseph Lewandawski. 

Mrs. W. F. Marshall died this morning 
at the residence. 312 Seventh avenue 
east. The funeral announcement will 
be made later. 

The city today served its answer in 
the suit for hydrant rentals brought by 
the State Trust company of New Yoik 
as assignee of the gas and water com- 
pany. The defense of impure water is 
set up. 

Thomas Proffe, a plain drunk, went um 
for ten days this morning. 

Inspectors M.maghan and Chalk went 
to Ashland yesterday, and have about 
ten boats to inspect there and at Bay- 
field. They will return tomorow morn 

Tomorrow evening a reception will be 
given at the First Methodist church in 
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Mark C. Baker, 
who are soon to leave, and for Professor 
and Mrs. Woodward, who have come 
here from Boston. Mr. Baker is the re- 
tiring musical director of the church. , 
and Mr. Woodward will have charge i 
after May 1. 

Harold Rude, 14 years of age, acci- 
dently shot himself with a 22-caliber 
rifle yesterday afternoon, about 4 
o'clock. The bullet entered the ab- 
domen, passing downward toward the 
leg. He lives at Fourth avenue east 
and Eleventh street. He will recover. 
An application was made this after- 
noon in district court for the release of 
John Bryant, of Ely. on habeas corpus 
proceedings. Bryant went up for ninety 
days for slandering a neighbor's wife, 
and the releasse is asked for on the 
ground that the commitment does not 
state the name of the complaining wit- 

Kelly could clean the spots off the 

Mary Collier, a half-breed, who has 
been a frequent guest at police head- 
quarters, was found intoxicated at a 
fruit stand at First avenue west and 
First street this afternoon and laid 
away in a cell ti> sleep it off. 


, Farwell & Steele Co.! 


^jrt p PPT" ^i^P^^^^' Terms! 

I For April. 

Speakingof Carpets: Here is! . I 

where we shine. You- would! ^***** ^"'*** "' '^"™'t"ro for j 
think so if you could only take aj ^"•*'° *'*^"' j 

peep into our workroom and see: $75.00 worth of Furniture! 
the number of carpets being: 'or $8.00 down. j 

made. The reason for it is, we ! $50.00 worth of Furniture • 
have the stock and can make! 'or $6.00 down. • 

them on short notice. j $25.00 worth of Furniture! 

: for $4.00 down. j 

!■■■■«•■■■■ ' 

Good Ingrain, yard 2qc I 

T^ ♦♦ Heavy Brussels, yard 5oc 

Stewart I Baby 
Steel 1 Car- 
Ranges... i riages. 

We Bra agents in 
this city for this 
ci>lebrnte(l Kanee. 
Why bay a poor oae 
when we can sell 
you a Stewart for 


On nioutLly payments. 

Our New Line 


is complete. We have 
them at all prices. 
For a special we are 
selling one like cut for 


Smith, Farwell 

"■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I ■■■■■■■ 



k Steele Co. 




Kx^«nsion $3.50 


DiuiDi? C^bairs mm^f, 
cane seat /«>^ 

Center Tables, oak or 
rriabogany <:, _|^ 
finish 91 5" 

'"hair.ber Suits.U-piece 
with bevel Cn ^p 
miiror ^^*' JD 

How aboat this 
eipRHnt Combiaation 
Bi>i)k Case 



Springfield. III.. April 27.-The hous*' 
this morning passed with thi- emer- 
gency clause, the senate Torr(:in land 
title hill. The bill is an exact copv of 
the law passed two years ago except 
that it strikes out the provision '.vhioh 
vested the register of titles with power 
to pass upon titles. This was h^ll by 
the court to be a Judicial fuhction 
Which could not be vested in an offl,^er 

i^2'°^w...^""^^ ^'■^ purely ministerial, 
ihe bill passed today provided for 
court proceedings to settle questions 
or title, due notice being given to all 
parties Interested. The bill now goes 
to the governor for his signature. 

Bring customers. 
Bring business. 
Bring results. 

Bring work. . , 

"Try them." 


Reports of it Being Done Near 
Fond du Lac. 

The report comes from Fond du Lac 
that there is u sood deal of illeRul Jishinir 
going on in that vicinity. It is .said that 
a number of people are using sHncs in 
the St. Louis river, and that the <iri.h<." 
of wall-oyed pike in th Ls manU- lu^ o 
,^^*'" '"" At thi.s .«ea.son of th- xC'r 

th. .. ^ '^*' F,^^''^ '^«'* that purpose. N-nv 
thej are easily caught and the seines have 


o?Z'^^!!"a^I^ '""- ^^*-"- ^ 

be'^stonnlTh?. '''l!'^ *°*^^>- 'This should 
fishin^*^Po .11^* all means. This kind of 
whJn^h '.''l^**' ''^ *'">■ time, md now. 
when the ( sh are spawning, it is esnc- 
r/a'b- criminal. If allowed to continue 
shori time"'""' ^^"^ '''^'''' *" '' remarKably 

Several Vessels Burned and 
Loss is Heavy. 

Newport Ntws. Va.. April 27.— fire 
broke out this morning at the wliarf and 
destroyed two coa.stwLse merchandise 
piers with their contents, three vesse's 
and one tug boat. entailing a loss of 
about $2.."ilMI.()0(). A number of i)ersons wore 
injured and it is ihouKht several livi'« 
were lost. 

Some of the injured are: Capt. Breiie 
of the German ship J. D. Bi.schoif; Capt. 
Hulman. of the British steamship Olin- 
tonia; Capt. Ropir. of the tug Wandenr. 
all of whom were badly burned in at- 
tempting to escape from their ships. 

Three vessels were entirelv destrcv.d 
together with partial carj^oes. The\; are 
the British steamer Clintonia. th"*Nor- 
wcKian steamer Sol vein and the German 
sailing ship J. D. Bischoff. 

Barker Dredges Are at Work 
at Houghton. 

Houghton, Mich., April 27.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Two • of the Bafk-r 
dredges from Superior began work tliis 
morning on the sand bar at the en- 
trance to the ship canal. The bar 
require two or three weeks for removal. 
In the meantime captains will fiiul 
seventeen feet of water by keepin-^j to 
the west side of the canal between the 
buoys set to mark the best channel. 


and mdse; City of Paris, 
Cranage. Lake Erie. coal. 

Departed— Mahoning. North Star, 
Vanderbilt. Buffalo, flour; Carnegie 
Buffalo, wheat. 


Easily, Quicicly, Permanentiy Restored 

, Weakness, Nervonsness, Debility, 

and all th« train of sTils 
from early arrora or I ater 
excesses ; the rennltn of 
OTerwork, mckoess. wor- 
rr. etc Fnll iitreiiKth. 
development and tone 
KiTen to every organ 
and portion of the body. 
Simple, natural methods. 
Immwiiate improvement 
M«n. Failnreimpouible. 
a,00O refaranOM. Book, 
•xplanation and praofa 
■uiled (taalad) free. 

ERIE MEDICAL CO.i ^^^^^«^^t. 


Wisconsin has at this late day 9000 
i"^'a"s- One half of these speak 
enough English for the purpose of or- 
. i"*r^. conversation, and more than 
one-third read the English language. 
Practically all wear the citizens' drefs! 
rhey are fast learning to recognize the 
legality of marital relations. Eighty- 
flve per cent of them are engagid in 
pursuits of civilized life: 10 peT cent 
in hunting, fishing, root-gathering and 
the like: only o per cent live exclusive- 
iiAA*?^ G<>vemment rations. Of the 

Jh^S.rL'!^^'.,.^^^'^®^ Menomonees and 
the 500 Stockbridges and Munsees, all 
live on labor in civilized pursuits 

Many of the Oneldas compare favor- 
ably in thrift, cleanliness and rational 
Ife enjoyrnent with the whites in their 
vicinity This is the testimony of W 
H. Hallman. superintendent of Indian 
schooJs. The Oneida^ MenomoneS 
Stookbridges and Munsees, he says 
are remarkable for sobriety and for 
their growing respect, for women. 
They are honest in their dealings with 
others patient under misfortune and 
injustice, frugal, industrious, self-con- 
tained, kind to their families, solicit- 
ous for the welfare of their children 
eager at all times to do their best ac- 
cording to the light they possess and 
the opportunities afforded them in 
their environment. They are fairly 
good material for citizenship. Mr 
Hailman thinks, and he looks forward 
to the no distant day when they will 
be admitted to the franchise and cease 
to l>e wards of the national govern- 

E.K-Secretary Carlisle has returned the 
retciiner he accepted from the ".scrippers" 
in the Chicago hike front case, and thus 
surrenders a fee of $10,000. savs the Chi- 
cago Record. He has examined the case, 
and has decided that he doe.s not care to 
have anything to do with it. This is a 
great disappointment to his clients, who 
expected him to be the star performer in 
future litigation. The fee thev offered 
him was $2000 more than he "ever re- 
ceived for a years labor, and involved 
comparatively little time and work: but 
from what Mr. Carlisle's friends sav. 
$1(>.(HH) fees are a common thing with Mni 
now. They relate most astonishing sto- 
ries about the extent of his professional 
engagements, and say that thev will bring 
him in at least JIOO.OOO during "the i)resent 
year. He has accepted a very large fe»^ 
from J. Pierpont, Morgan, and will look 
after all the legal business of the 
of Morgan & Co. in the Southern states. 
He has made an engagement with the 
Southern Railway company to serve it 
In a similar capacity, and his friends in- 
form me that he will be compelled to 
employ several jissistants and maintain 
offices both at Washington and New York 


Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., April 27.— 
(Special to The Herald,)— Up: Crescent, 
11:30 last night: Lawrence Hope, 7:::o 
a. m.; Rhoda Emily, Homer, 8:30; Spo- 
kane, f):;j0. Down: Hoyt. 8 last night; 
St. Lawj-ence, Pope, 7:20 a. ro.: Stlmson, 
9:20; whalebacks, 11. 

Later— Up: Arabia, 11:20 a. m.; Kat- 
ahdin, noon; Appomattox. Armenia, I p. 
ni.; Rappahannock, Algeria. 1:40; Har- 
per, Tyrone, 2. 

Up yesterday: Codorus, 4:30 p. m.; 
Linden. Avon, Penobscot, Glasgow, 
S:20; Harvey Brown. 5:40; Mvles, 6:,S0; 
Elfinmere, Waldo. 8. Down: Harlem. 
North Wind, 6:30 p. m. 

By means of an Evening Herald "want 

It is becoming the general belief 
among naturalists that all living crea- 
tures have some communication with 
each other, at least to the extent of 
making their wants, fears, etc., known 
to others of their species, says the 
San Francisco Chronicle. A writer on 
ants recently investigated the matter 
as far as these interesting little insects 
are concerned. He saw a drove of ants 
of a small, black variety which were 
apparently moving to new quarters, 
those going in a certain direction all 
carrying eggs or sick and helpless 
relatives, while those moving in the 
opposite direction appeared to have 
just deposited their burdens and to 
be just returning for another load of 
"household effects." 

They were probably pretty well along 
with their work, judging by the lei- 
surely way in which they would fre- 
quently put their heads together as 
though chattering about their new 
quarters or some other interesting 
subject. It being a question in the na- 
turalist's mind whether they were real- 
ly talking or not, he hit on the expe- 
dient of murdering one of their num- 
ber to see if the others would run and 
tell what had happened. He savs: 
"The eye witnesses of the murder 
hastened away and laid their heads 
together with every ant they met, 
whereupon all would turn and scam- 
per away. • * • No more ants 
passed along that path during the 

Cleveland, April 27.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— The Marquette ore contract 
which has been announced has hud 1.0 
effect on the market, as the ore is of 
special high grade to c(3me from Lake 
-Vngeline mine, which will be al)out the 
only property in the Lake Superior 
region that will make any money this 

Cleveland, April 27.— The season rate 
from Marquette to Ohio ports was fixed 
yesterday by the covering of a block 
of 300,000 tons of ore by lake freight 
contract at 65 cents. The tonnage was 
taken by the Pittsburg & Lake Ange- 
line Iron company, the largest ship- 
pers from Marquette. The ore covered 
will be carried by twelve boats, six of 
which are managed in the office of the 

The Ironton Case. 

The Ironton case was still on tliis morn- 
ing before Judge Cant, and judKing from 
the stage at which it had arrived at noon 
it bade fair to continue a few sessions 
farther. The attorneys this morning wtie 
endeavoring to determine from th.- wit- 
nesses on the stand, whether the Ir.»nt )n 
l..and company's proporiv wouM have 
been enhanced in value if the plant of 
the Ironton Structural Steel eompanv h.ul 
been comi)!eted acc.jrdinj? to the coiitr ui 
and how much, if any. its valn.> 
woul.i have l)een enhanced if the 
I'lant had been comjileled .ind not 
worKed and liow much or how little Ihr 
land would have been enhanced in value 
II various speculative coniingencios haci 
or liad not existed. 

You may never know it happened if 
you fail to read The Evening Herald. 

Cleveland— Cleared: Siemens, 126, 
116, Duluth. 

Tbleiio— Cleared : 

J38uffalo— (Cleared: Thomson, Doty, 

,T^^!^.^"^' Tokio, Duluth; Uganda, Fort 
vv illiam. 

Shenandtoah, Du- 

Houghton. April 27.— Capt. E. Meyers, 
of the tug B. F. Bruce, has been held 
for trial at the next term of the fed- 
eral district court for running his tug 
through the Portage lake canal at a 
speed in excess of five miles an hour. 
M. J. Marr, superintendent of the can- 
al, notifies marine men that infrac- 
tions of the speed regulations Avill be 
punished, as excessive speed greatly 
damages the banks of the canal. 

The evening paper is always care- 
fully read, especially in the home 
circle, and is therefore the best adver- 
tising medium. 

Kingston, Ont., April 27.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— While running at full 
speed the steamer Bannockburn went 
on the rocks at Snake island light this 
morning. A large hole was stove in her 
bottom plates and water is pouring into 
the cargo of 60,000 bushels of corn from 
Toledo, consigned to Montreal. 

The big steamer Andrew Carnegie left 
at 12:55 this afternoon for Buffalo with 
the bi'ggest cargo of wheat that ever left 
this or any other port on the great lake.-?. 
She carried 182.000 bushels of wheat on 
a draft of 15 feet 8 inches forward and 
16 feet 3 inches aft, making a mean 
depth of less than 16 feet. The Queen 
City's big mixed cargo was larger than 
this, but her draft was greater. 

Arrived— Queen City. Selwyn Eddy. 
Buffalo, light for grain; Boyce. Moran. 
Buftalo. mdse; Dixon. Port Arthur, pass 

There is no other exercise that calls 
into action so many muscles as sparr- 
ing. The act of ducking to avoid a 
blow IS performed by neck, arm, chest 
abdominal, back, thigh, leg and foot 
mu.scles. It is asserted by gymnasium 
directors and in works on anatomv and 
training that the biceps and the "other 
muscles on the front of the arm tak-^ 
no part in the delivery of a blow in 
sparring, sa;ys the Chicago Chronicle 
It this were true there could Ijo no such 
thing as an "upper cut" blow, nor 
would the Hghter who gets his oppon- 
ent s head "in chancery" be able to do 
any damage to that opponent's face 
The mechanism of the "upper cut" is 
as follows, being generally delivered 
with the right arm: The limb being 
fixed (bent at the elljow) with the hips 
and knees slightly bent, the hips and 
knees are rapidly straightened, while the 
IxHiy is carried forward by the exertion 
of the muscles on the front of the thigh 
and knee joint. At the same time the 
fixed arm is carried forward and ui>- 
ward. If the opponent has been able 
to recover partially and move the trunk 
and head back he may be so far away 
that the arm is almost straight when 
the blow is struck, in which case the 
triceps, the front fibers of the d?ltoid 
and the upper fibers of the pectoralis 
major furnish the motive power, the 
triceps straightening the arms and 
other muscles carrying the upper arm 
and shoulder forward. 

But the opponent may be so close that 
the Idow is delivered while the arm is 
still bent at the elbow— .sometimes al- 
most at a right angle. In this case the 
triceps take but little part in the blow, 
which is delivered through the combined 
action of the front fibers of the deltoid 
the upper fibers of the pectoralis major 
the biceps, the brachialis anticus, the 
coraco-brachialis and the .supinator 
longus. The biceps Is the great flexor 
(or bender) of the forearm upon the arm 
and is assisted by the brachialis anticus, 
a broad, flat muscle lying under the bi- 
ceps and on both sides of it. After hav- 
ing flexed the forearm these muscles 
continuing to act, carry the limb up- 
ward. The supinator longus acts first 
to turn the hand over after it has been 
turned backward— continuing to act, it 
flexes the forearm. The trapezius 
m.uscles on the upper part of the back 
and running up to the skull not only 
help to draw the arm back, but pull the 
head back to get it out of the way of 
an advancing blow. When a sparrer 
throws his guard up to protect the face 
or neck the arm movement is per- 
formed by various muscles between the 
wrist joint and the middle of the back 
.'ind by the upper chest muscles, while I 
at the same time muscles of the trunk, 
thighs and legs maintain the stability 
of the body, which takes part in the 


No Animus in the Arrest of 
Wentz, it is Claimed. 

In the case of Charles D. Wentz 
against the Metropolitan Life Insurance 
company, the defendants have filed an 
answer In which they admit that they 
had Wentz arrested for embezzling 
$353.62 from the company, but they 
deny that it was done with any intent 
to injure Wentz's character. It was 
done merely in furtherance of justice. 

The case of F. A. Stratton against R. 
H. Palmer and Alfred. A. R. and E. T. 
Meriitt has b.'en noticed for trial at the 
May term of district court. This is the 
case involving the of a large 
tract of coal lands in the South. They 
gave notes for a large amount, and 
Stratton's suit was on one of the notes. 
Th' Merritts put in a counter claim of 
about $400,000, alleging that Stratton 
had defrauded them, and got a verdict 
f<ir over $.'500,000. They then had Stiat- 
t<in arrested for grand larceny in the 
first degree, but the- grand jury refused 
to indict him. A new trial was subse- 
quently ordered. 

Judge Moer has filed an order dis- 
missing the case of Carl A. Johanson 
against the Pioneer Fuel company. A 
demurrer to the complaint was sus- 
tained some time ago, and the jdaintilT 
appealed. Objection was made to the 
sureties on the plaintiff's bond in ap- 
peal, and ten days elapsed without new 
sureties being furnished or the old ones 
justifying. Hence the dismissal. 


City Band at M. S. Burrows' 
Tomorrow Evening. 

Tomorrow evening M. S. Burrows will 
have an elaborate reception at his great 
clothing store for the purpose of giving 
the public an opportunity to see the 
store with all its recently completed im- 
provements, and with the great Wil- 
loughby-Hill stock exposed and ready 
for sale on the following day. This re- 
ception will be given on an elaborate 
scale, a little beyond anything ever lie- 
fore attempted in Duluth. From 7 to 
10 o'clock the full Duluth City Hand, led 
by Ernst Meier, will give a concert, 
playing the following delightful pro- 
gram : 

March— "Enquirer Club" Brand 

Overture — "Bandetin-trelche" .. .Suppe 
Waltz — "Daughter of Love" ....Bennet 
\Hornplpe march — "Uncle Dooley's 

Delight" Hall 

Selection— "El 'Capitan" Sousa 

Two-step— "Cosmos" Sethouse 

Schottische — "My Darling Josie" 


Mazurka — "La Czarina" Ganne 

"In Darkest Africa" Sousa 

Two-step— "Tandem" Spaulding 

For the children an especial feature 
has been arranged. Between 7 and 
9:30 o'clock every child accompanied 
by its parents will receive a fine box 
of bon bons. 

The sale of the WlUoughby-Hill 
stock will begin Thursday morning at 
9 o'clock, and there will then be opened 
to the public the finest stock of cloth- 
ing ever seen in this city 

Rooms are quickly rented when ad- 
vertised in The Evening Herald. It 
costs but 1 cent a word. 

Subscribers to The Evening Herald 
rvho do not get their paper regularly 
will please promptly report the matter 
at once to this oflice. It is the intention 
to have The Herald delivered promptly 
and regularly. 


For Infants and Children. 





^^ ■■ * ■■— 

K" ■ ■ w 


^ I ia El 





r» ii ail 



(Continued from pasre 1.) 

— - ^ 

assoriation. Robert B. Xiwnfy. marshal, 
ami staff. 

Third hrlKade— Puhlio schools. N'.w 
York lity. Hon. CharU-s HiuklfV Hiii»- 
Ih-II. pri'siilent : mcmUrs of li<>;ird of tiln- 
cation. Sup*Tlnten«Knt John Ja-sp- r. mar- 
shal, ami staff. 

Fourth briifiide— Unlte<l Ancient Order 
of Hibernians. 

Fifth briKade— Col. Wrisht IX Oros.^. 
commandlnK. I'nitfd Stat<>s IJuiu'.- and 
Information lompaiiy; Knifrhts of l*>-- 
thias: Kriigrhts iif rfhi-rwoiHl Fori'st; l^ 
Uranjse instituiioii; Frt-tlerick K. Flfi-k 
Pionoer i-on>s; Ohartes SiimtuT Pioneer 
eorps: Ro«-kland institiit*-: Junior OrJi-r 
I'nitetl Ameri«-an Workmen. 

Sixth briKadt--Col. John T. rndfrhill. 
fommandiiiK- I-'^rellnghuyst-n lancer.s; 
Ninth Ward Pioneer corps; Urder of Scot- 
tish (.'"lans; Sou f hern Bt-nerteial learnt': 
Saloonmen"s Protective a.ssociai!»>n: So- 
ciata Redu<i Dalla Patria Batta'.clie; 
Italian-American Plonet-r con>»: LeKione 

Giuseppe Oarabaldl: Socleta OiH-raina del 
Risorgimento ScilU-so; Royal American 

Schuetzcn lUind; First Austrian V'.'ter in 

Sick Aid assotiiition. 
Orand iia\al divisi^in— Rear Admiral 

Francis M. liunce. I'nited States navy. 

North .\tlantic fleet— United 

steamer New York, (flagship). 

States steamer Mas.sai'hu.setts. 

States steamer Indiana. I'nited 

steamer ^^llulnbi;l. I'nited States 

Maine. I'nitttl States steamer 

I'nited Slates steamer Raleijfh. 

Stales steamer Puritan. I'nited 






re venue 
t. Mam- 



steamer Amphitrite. United States steam- 
■ r Terror. 

Revenue marinf-— United States 
cutters IK-.xter. Woodbury. Dull.i: 
llton. Windom. 

l.iKht tenders— Maple. Xitanai. 
Oa. lus. John Rubers. Mistletoe. Verbtn.t. 
Azalai. I..ilac. Myrtle. Gardenia and 
' Ameris. 

Foreijjn men-of-war- H. M. S Tan>ot. 
French corvette Fulton. H. I. M. S. Ix.- 
Kali, H. S. M. steamer Infanta IsalK-lla. 
H. S. M. steumer Maria Teresa. 

The sons of Confederate veterans 
who were to arrive at the tomb at 
9;oO o'clock and place a floral wreath 
with crossed swords on the sarcopha- 
gus, were an hour late in reachinjr the 
scene. They were headed by James 
K. Branch, commander in chief of the 
order. The tt>kens were reverently 
laid on the sarcuphagus by Senator 
Ciordoti while his comrades stood by 
with uncovered heads. 

It was precisely m/M when the car- 
riage bearinsj the president and vice 
president and the memlters of the Grant 
family and the foreigrn repre.^tentatices 
arrived at the srrand stand. Tlte presi- 
dent and vi< e president were under the 
escort of S juadron A. New York Na- 
tional Guard, while the family of the 
dead hero were escorted by mounted 
companies t)f the Society of the Army of 
Tennessee. New York comniandery of 
the Military order of the Loyal Lepion. 
with four C4>nirades of George G. Meade 
in the carriages. 

The exercises commenced with the 
singing of "America." .\ solemn silence 
then tell on the dense crowd as the 
venerable Bishop John P. Newman 
voked the blessing of heaven on 
ceremonies. Many people joined in 
"Our Father." which concluded 
bishop's praver. 

"Fath?r Almighty, maker of heaven 
and earth, savior of all men. God over 
all. and blessed for evermore, hear us 
while we pray. Around this tomb v.e 
gather to perform the last funeral rites 
of one whom all delight to honor. May 
his children and their children's chil- 
dren live in all virtue, happiness and 
honor, under Thy Fatherly care. May 
th^ mantle of our departed chieftain 
and statesman rest upon him who is to- 
day the chief magistrate of our favored 
republic: that under his wise admini- 
stration our land may be the home of 
peace and plenty; may the poor never 
cry for bread, nor the honest toiler 
languish in want, nor the virtuous citi- 
zen suffer from injustice: may the rich 
care for the poor and the poor respect 
the rich, for Thou art the maker of all.' 
"We supplicate Thee. Thou supreme 
ruler of the universe, for the welfare of 
our common country, that our legisla- 
ture may discern these times and .tiii- 
judges be worthy the smile of the in- 
finite judge. May our army i>e a terror 
to evildoers and our navy be the beaier 
of a message of good will to all nations; 
may we see the governor of this im- 
perial state and the mayor of this 'great 
city, under Thy great divine guidance-, 
give us a wise and stable adminislia- 
tion; and may our nation lead the ad- 
vance of all peoples in all that is bene- 
ficial in science, useful in art. noble in 
charity, generous in devotion; may pros- 
perity return to our peeiple in the abun- 
dance of our fields, the richness of our 
industries and the wealth of our com- 
merce. And here, on thi» sacramtnial 
' altar, we owe our allegiance to Thee, 
the God of our fathers; and on tiiis 
memorable day. by this flowing river. 
In the presence of this nol)le monument, 
expressive of a nation's love and ad- 
miration, we pledge ourselves to be true 
to the cause for which the departed 
fought, to the Union he preserved, to the 
institutions he cherished: to love what 
Thou lovest and to hate what Thou so our nation shall be the light 
of the world, and knowledge and virtue, 
and truth and sobriety, and plenty and 
Christianity shall All our earth with 
gladness, through Him who taught us 
to pray: Our Father, who art in 
heaven, hallowed by Thy name; Thy 
kingdom come; Thy will be done on 
earth as it is in heaven. Give us this 
day our daily bread, and forgive us our 
trespasses, as we forgive them that tres- 
pass against us; and lead us not into 
temptation, but deliver us from tvil, 
for Thine is the kingdom, and the power, 
and the 'glory forever. Amen..' " 

As soon as the prelate had taken his 
seat an old Netherland folk song was 
sung by the choristers. 

Another mighty cheer rose after the 
singing as President McKinley went to 
the railing of the speakers' stand to 
deliver his address. He was introduced 
l»y Mayor Strong. As the president re- 
moved his hat cries came from all sides: 
"Put on your hat; we'll excuse you." 
The president, however. sto(jd with 
bared head despite the nipping wind 
that swept across the exposed stand, 
and delivered his address as follows: 
"Fellow citizens: A great life, dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the nation, here 
finds its earthly coronation. Even if 
this day lacked the impressiveness of 
ceremony and was devoid of pageant- 
ry, it would still be memorable, because 
it is the anniversay of the birth of one 
of the most famous and best iieloved 
of American soldiers. . Architecture 
has paid high tribute to the leaders 
of mankind, but never was a memorial 
more worthily bestowed or more grate- 
fully accepted by a free people than the 
beautiful structure before which we 
are gathered. In marking the success- 
ful completion of this work, we have 
as witnesses and participants, represen- 
tatives of all branches of our govern- 
mervt, the resident officials of foreign 
nations, the governors of states, and 
the sovereign people from every sec- 
tion of our common country who joined 
in this august tribute to the patriot 
and citizen. 

"Almost twelve years have passed 
since the heroic vigil ended and the 
brave spirit of Ulysses S. Grant fear- 
lessly took its flight. Lincoln and 
Stanton had preceded him. but of the 
mighty captains of the war Grant was 
the first to be called. Sherman and 
Sheridan survived him. but have since 
joined him on the other shore. The 

«e pray 
nation's great- 



all that 

to render 

man. upon a 

magnificence, has 

reared by New 

record of his il- 

and his 

and for- 


great heroes of the civil strife on land 
and sea are for the most part now on 
more. Thomas and Hancock. Logan 
and .Mcpherson. Farragut. Dupont and 
Porter and a host of others have passed 
forever from human sight. Those re- 
maining grow dearer to us, and fmm 
them and the memory of those who 
have departed, generations yet unborn 
will draw their inspiration and gather 
strength for patriotit purposes. 

"A great life never dit s. Great deeds 
are imperishable; great names immor- 
tal. Gen. Grant's services and char- 
acter will continue undiminished in 
influence and advance in the estimation 
of mankind .so long as li))erty remains 
the corner stone t)f free government 
and integrity of life the guaranty of 
good citizenship. Faithful and fear- 
less as a volunteer .soldier, intrepid 
and invincible as commander-in-chief 
of the ai-mies of the Union, calm and 
confident as president of a re-united 
and strengthened nation, which his 
genius had been instrumental in achiev- 
ing, he has our homage and that of 
the world: but brilliant as was his 
public character, we love him all the 
more for his home life and homely vir- 
tue.s. His individuality, his bearing and 
speech, his simple ways had a flavor 
of rare and unique distinction and his 
Americanism was so /rue and uncom- 
promising that his name will stand 
for all time as the embodiment of lib- 
erty, loyalty and national unity. 

"V'ictoritius in the work which under 
Divine Providence he called upon 
t() do. clothed with almost limitless 
power, he was yet one of the i>eople— 
patient, patriotic and just. Success 
did not disturb the even balance of 
his mind, whije fame was powerless to 
swerve him from the jiath of duty. 
Great as he was in war. he loved peace, 
and told the world that honorable ar- 
bitration of differences was the best 
hope of civilization. With Washing- 
ton and Lincoln. Grant has an exalted 
place in hi.story and the affections of 
the people. Today his memofv is hekl 
in efiual esteem by those whom he led 
to victory and by those who accepted 
his generous terms of peace. The vet- 
eran leaders of the blue and the gray 
here meet not only to honor the name 
of the departed Grant, but to testify 
to the living reality of a fraternal 
tional spirit which has triumphed 
the differences of the past and 
cended the limitations of 
lines. Its completion which 
God to speed, will be the 
est glory. 

"It is right, then, that Gen. Grant 
should have a memorial commensu- 
rate with his greatness and that his 
last resting place should be the city 
of his choice, to which he was so at- 
tached in life and of v,hi( h he was not 
forgetful even in death. Fitting, too 
IS It that the great soldier should sleep 
beside the native river on whose 
»«anks he first learned the art of war 
and of which he became ma.ster and 
leader without a rival. But let us not 
forget the glorious distinction with 
which the metropolis among the 
sisterhood of American cities has 
ored his life and memory. With 
riches i.nd sculpture can do 
the edifice worthy of the 
site unsurpassed for 
this monument been 
York as a perpetual 
lustrious deeds, in the certainty that 
a.s time passe.s. around it wUl assem- 
ble with gratitude and reverence and 
veneration men of all climes, races and 

"New York holds in its keeping 
precious dust of the silent soldier- 
his achievements— what he 
brave comrades wrought for 
—are in the keeping of seventy millions 
of American citizens, who will guard 
the sacred heritage forever 

The %ast crowd listened with keen at- 
tention to the president's words, and at 
intervals broke into cheers when some 
incident of the dead soldier's career was 
alluded to. Even those who were too 
far removed from the speaker to hear 
a word seemed to he as much interested 
as those whi> were within earshot. 

At the conclusion of the president'^ 
address. Col. Frederick Grant ad- 
vanced and shook him warmlv by 
hand. As the two men stor)d 
foreground of the wonderful 
other speakers applauded. 

"The Star Spangled Banner" wa-= 
played by the band, after which Gen 
Horace Porter was introduced by the 
mayor. The orator of the day was ac~ 
corded a warm reception. More discreet 
than the president. Gen. Porter kept his 
hat on while he was speaking. 

Oen. H. H. Porter, the orator of the 
(lay. in concluding, .said of Gen. Grant: 
He reached the highest pinnacle of 
human distinction. Men have dwelt 
upon his achievements till they know 
them all by heart. The record of his 
deeds rises to the sublimity of an epoch. 
The story of his life is worthy the con- j 
templation of ages. He needs no eulo- | 
gists: his services attest his greatness; 
he did his duty and trusted to history 
for his meed of praise. The more his- I 
tory discusses him the more brilliant 
becomes the luster of his name. He , 
was a natural leader, he was born to 
command. He was one of the men who I 
'marked the hours while others only | 
sound them." No one can rob him of a I 
.^"^ I "'"^'P laurel; no one can lessen the | 
measure of his renown. He honored the 
I age in which we live, and future gener- 
I ations will be illuminated by the 
brightness of his fame. 

"His countrymen have paid him a 
tribute of grateful hearts; they have 
reared in monumental rock a sepul- 
chre for his ashes, a temple to his 
fame. The fact that it has been built 
by the voluntary contributions of the 
people will give our citizens an indi- 
vidual Interest in preserving it. in 
honoring it. It was not necessary for 
his renown that this memorial should 
be reared. A nation's prosperity is his 
true monument: his name will stand 
immortal when the granite has crum- 
bled and epitaphs have vanished. In 
the movement for the erection of this 
memorial it was not his reputation that 
was at stake, it was the reputation of 
his countrymen. They owed a sacred 
duty, which they could not fail to per- 

"They have reared his monument to 
a majestic height; but. if it towered 
alK)ve the eagle's flight it will not reach 
as high as the summit of his fame. Its 
flawless granite is typical of the spot- 
less character of his reputation. Its 
delicate lines and massive propor- 
tions will remind us of the child-like 
sympathy which was mingled with the 
majestic grandeur of his nature. The 
hallowed memories clustering about it 
\yill recall the heroic age of the repub- 
lic .Its mute eloquence will plead for 
equal sacrifice should war ever again 
threaten the nation's life. In this tomb 
which generosity has created and 
which his services have sanctifled. his 
ashes v ill henceforth rest, but his true i sian 
sepulchre will be in the hearts of his ' ' 

At this point, when Gen. Porter be- 
gan to speak, the biting wind forced 
many of the ladies in the presidential 
party to .seek the shelter of the tomb. 
\mong those were Mrs. McKinley, who 
was slightly indisposed. 

Gen. Porter was followed by Mayor 
Strong, whose speech was as follows: 
"Gen. Porter: As mayor of the city 
of New York, and on behalf of all its 
citizens, it is my distinguished honor 
formally to accept from the Grant Mon- 
ument association this magnificent 
tomb. It is especially fitting that the 


transfer of this beautiful piece of archi- 
tec-ture should take place in the pres- 
ence of the president and vice president 
of the United States, the members of 
the cabinet and others of high official 
position, and also the representatives of 
foreign governments, who unite with us 
to honor the memory of one of whom 
you have already so feelingly spoken. 
Erected as it was by voluntary contri- 
butions of nearly lW).(Xm of our fellow 
(itizens, mostly from the territory of 
Greater New York, it will forever per- 
petuate the name and fame of one of 
the bravest military chieftains of the 

"I render grateful acknowledgment to 
the munitipal authorities who selected 
this classic spot to receive his remains. 
The citizens of our city will be justly 
proud of their action, for here will be 
the .shrine where his old comrades will 
worship, and where the people of a 
grateful nation will journey to offer the 
silent tribute of admiration. Let it be 
the Mecca where posterity for ages to 
come will gather fresh inspiration for 
patriotism. Great in war. greater in 
peace, let his memory never fade from 
the heart of a grateful nation. As he 
invoked peace for us. let us see that his 
ashes repose in peace so long as the 
country exists he so heroically defend- 
ed, aye so long as the waters of the 
Hudson flow silently by this noble 

"From this day forth let us hope that 
every passing steamboat, going in 
either direction, shall toll its bell in 
recognition of the great services to this 
ci)untry by the silent soldier who sleeps 
within these gran it- walls. For such 
an oltject. gentlemen of the New York 
legislature, your request would have 
the weight •)f law. As he served his 
country in peace and war, making our 
present conditions possible, we this day 
reconsecrate ourselves to all that is 
l>est in American citizenship, to all that 
is best in this government, founded by 
the fathers, preserved by our martyred 
heroes and blessed l)y the grace of 
Almighty God," 

"The Hallelujah Chorus," from "Han- 
del's Messiah," and the "Doxology," 
were sung, and this concluded the cere- 
monies at the speakers' stand. The 
president and other officials and the 
distinguished guests then retired to the 
tent in the rear of the tomb, where an 
elaborate luncheon was served. The 
president was escorted to the table by 
■Mayor Strong, and Col. Grant escorted 
his mother, Mrs. Julia Dent Grant. 

imagine what it must have been for 
young and delicate girl. 




Jupiter Compares With 
His Fellow Planets. 

Jupiter has 

point of brilliancy 

one competitor and superior 

starry hosts, and that is 










the pa- 





WashinKtoii Star: "Tt doesn't 
just right. " ho said, as he puslie<l 
per away from him. 

"What doesn't'/" she asked. 

"Well."' he explained, "here's n case 
where a man has been sent to jail for 

"Wh:it is there wrong about that?" 
she deinan(]e<l indignantly. , 

"Nothing, nothing," he hastened to s.-iv. 
knowing full well what would hapi>pn it 
her wrath were aroused in connectloi' 
with such a subject: "that is, nothing if 
we consider that case by itself. " 

".Vnd if we don't?" she said inquiringly. 

"If we don't." he said, "we are imme- 
diately confronted l>y a case In the very 
next column where a man has got it 
in the neck, as it were, in a breach ot 
l>romise case." 

"Well, what's the matter with that?" 
she demanded again with consideriii)l<> 

"Nothing, nothing at all," he answered. 

so li:i.-<til> thit It seemed evident tlli'.t he 

again saw trouble ahead: "that is. noth- 
ing at all If we consider the case !>>■ 
itself. A man who lant live up to Lis 
promise ought to get in trouble." 

"Then what are you driving at?" she 
exclaimed. "You admit that the.v rr«' 
both deservedly punished, and yet—" 

"Deservedly punished when tlie ^ases 
are <-onsidered separately."' he interr;)t- 
etl. "Everything depends upon that." 
"I don"t quite follow you."" she said. 
"Of course not," he returned. "Vour 

Then he noticed the way she was loo!i 
Ing at him and decided that he would 
not say it. There are limits to the darins 
of even a courageous man, if he happens 
to be married. 

"Vou may not agree with me. " he said, 
meekly, "but the point 1 make is that it 
does not seem right to punish one iriar 
for having too many wive:^ and anothei 
for not having enough. " 

She laughed scornfully, as If the mattet 

were not worth her attention, but it i;- 

nevertheless true that the subject that 1;.- 

I thus hesitatingly brought to her notice 

has been scheduled for debate in the to 

I clety of which she is president. 

reached its p<)int of opposition to the sun 
Feb. 23, ami now rise.s in the early even- 
ing, and will continue to be an evening 
star imtil the middle of August, On Sept. 
t3 it will reach its p(tint of superior con- 
junction. At that (late it will be .'"k.7.000,000 
miles from us. Its present distance is 
about 4()0,0(H>.U0U miles, says the Chicago 

Jupiter requires about twelve years to 
make a journey around the sun. There- 
fore If an old gentleman of 72 here on 
earth had lived in Jupiter he would be a 
youth of six summer:?. It is a law govern- 
ing the planets m tiieir annual journey 
that the longer the journey the more de- 
liberate their gait. Thus Mercurv has the 
shortest journey, but it is a hustler, aver- 
aging more than twenty-Hve miles a sec- 
ond. Our earth, with a^ionger trip, slack- 
ens her speed to about nineteen miles a 
second. Jupiter, with his long voyage be- 
fore him, takes a gait of eight miles a 
second; Neptune, with an annual journey 
more than 8,U(X>,U0»).UiX) miles before him. as 
if realizing the necessity of husbanding 
his strength, gets down to a gait of three 
and one-half miles a second. 

Very api)ropriately Jupiter is known as 
the Riant (.laiiet. It is larger than all the 
other iilanets <ombiiu'il. Its equatorial 
diameter is a little more than SS,m> miles. 
It is far more Hattened at the poles than ' 
our earth. The equatorial ami polar di- i 
ameter of the latter varies onlv twenty- i 
six miles, wliile the variation of Jupiter i 
IS .TOtH) miles. As its diameter is eleven 
times that of our earth its relative size 
IS foun.l by cubing eleven, which 
us 1.131. 

While Jupiter is so sluggish and so 
much slower than the earth in its mo- 
lion on its yearly journey, vet in a con- 
test of sBt-ed in daily motion on its axis 
it makes •le earth hide its head. It makes 
a complete rotation in ten hours. A point 
on its equator will travel a mile while a 
point on our t"<^piator will go about eighty 
yards. If a point on our equator should 
move with such a velocity there would 
be only about thirty minutes from sunrise 
to sunset. But there would be no one in 
the region of our equator to see the :-un 
rise or set. Every thintr movable in that 
region would be hurled off into space bv 
centrifugal force. 

Although in size Jupiter is 400 times 
larger, yet in relative density it is onlv 
one-fourth that of our earth. In volum.e 
It would make 140i) earths; but to make 
them as dense as our earth we should 
have a little more than 300. This lack of 
density on the part of Jujiiter is what we 
might expect from the nebular hypothe- 
sis. As a rule the deiisitv (»f planets in- 
creases as their di.stance from the sun 
decreases. Though the relative densitv of 
Jupiter IS so much less than that of" tlie 
earth yet of its greater the 
attractive force for bodies on its sur'':ue 
IS far greater than on (.ur earth. Thus 
If a girl of fr> should weigh 100 pounds 
here, it transfencl to Jupiter she woul.' 
draw the scales at 2fJ0 pounds. Unle-" 
we were differently constituted dancing 
on Jupiter would prove a wearisome sport 
It may interest some young readers to 
know how we ascertain the comparative 
weight of a body on the surface of Jui>i- 
ter. Gravity, or Weight, is directiv ac- 
cording to the mass, and inverselv .-is the 
square of th«- distance. The distance in 
.such a calculation is the distance" from 
the surface to the center of the planet. 
The mass of Jupiter is 31C times tiat of 
the earth. From tliis alone a bodv would 
weight ?M times as much on the ".surface 
ot Jujiiter as on the earth. But the mat- 
ter of distance changes this verv mate- 
rially. From surface to center Jupi'er 
is eieven times greater than our earth 
The square of thi.-- gives us 121. Here 
you see, the earth has the decided ad- 
vantage. If distance alone be consM'-red 
object on our earth would weigh" VZl 

.u i"'.^!'"** ^^^^} "" Jupiter. We obtain 

the relative surfa<e gravity by divhUng 
which gives us about two and two-thi 
in favor of Jupiter. 

• • • • 

$i.oo i 

= 50 Blair's Fountain Pens, 
s: of 

S Lawyers! Have you seen Fiske's Collection Docket. S 

= Court Record, Ledger, Cash Book, FOUR BOOKS IN /^ = 

^ 0«lf , a most complete method of keeping a lawyer's Tl A f\f% SS 

S account. We ate selling them at, each %|/-^»\>1/^ 

= See them. = 


= Children's 
S Picture Books. 

S We have about loco of these raog- 
—I ing in price from 25c to 75c, | A^ 
SS on sale Monday, each I Uv 

S Palmer Cox's 
= Brownie Boolcs. 

S Formerly $1.50; 

= now, each 

= George Eliot's Works. 

S 6 volumes, 00 R A 

S the set for IPU.OU 

= Edison's Hi meographs 

= 1^1500 $iu>uu 

S Rulers. 

= Flexible Rubber Rulers, | C ^ 
= each I QC 

= LETTER PRESSES at Your Own Price. 

s Cash Boxes. 

S— Tin Cash Boxes, 

^ Scrap Books. 

ss Invoice and Scrap Books, all sizes, 
SS gummed, stub and J n^ 

= index.from 4Uu 

= Hulburt's 

= Latest Stationery. 

;— For polite correspondence, 
= small proportion of cost. 
SS: newest things in this line. Ij 

n. & H. Tablets. 

These are the best Tablets made 
in the United States and there is 
an immense stock on hand, on ac- 
count of being better goods than 
the public desired to use in these 
times. There has been a large 
sale on these, but we have about 
5000 left, put up m metal bound 
boxes, ten tabJets to the box. We 
are closing them out fast at, per 

box, $1.00. Single 
tablets, each. 

» ■ • • • • • < 

15c § 

Lin- = 

Minnesota, County of St, 
Court, Si>ecial Term, 




State of 
— ss. 

. In Probate 
30th, 1&97. 
In the matter of the estate 

Trueman Kellie. deceaseil: 

Whereas .an Instrument in writing pur- 
porting to be the last will and (.slam-iit 
of .Albert Trueman Kellie. <leceased lite 
of said county, li,:s l.-eti <|elivered to this 

And whereas Uri ('. Tower huf. rde<l 
therewith his petition. representing 
among other things, thi-.t said .Mberi 
Trueman Kellie. died in .xaid count v ou 
the 17th tlay of April, 1S.M7. testate.' in. I 
that said petitioiu r is the .-sole executor 
named In .said last will and test:iin«Mit 
and praying that the r^aid instrum.-nt niav 
be admitted to probate, and that lettei-s 
testamentary be issue<l thereon to biin. 

It is ordered that the ). roofs of jSaid In- 
strument, and the said petition, be heard 
before this court at the probate otlicp 
in Duluth, in said c ountv, on TlnirsJ »r 
the 13th day of May. A." D. 1S97. at ;ch 
o clock In the forenoon, when all persons 
interested may appear for or contest the 
probate of said instrument. 

And it is further ordered that notice < f 
the time and place of said hearing be 
given to all i)ersons interested hv publisii- 
ing this order once i!i each week for thrt-e 
-successive weeks prior to said day rf 
hearing in The Duluth Evening Herald a 
daily newspaper jtrinted and published 'at 
Duluth, in .said countv. 

Datd at Duluth. the" 20th day of April, 

A. D. 1897. 



at a 

The Plate Linen and Old Holland 
en are favorites. 

Irish Linen Note Paper = 

I box containing }i ream of paper, S 

and I box (125) Envelopes, il Am S 

allfor ".... 4UC S 

(Hero's an opportunity..), 

Box Paper and Envelopes 
to match, from 



I*^^ UUA •••■ •«■« ••■■ •■f« «•• 

Chess Men, 

per box 

Checker Boards, 

each from 

Playing Cards, 

per pacK •••. ..•• ••.. •... . 

the Court. 

,„ , ^ Judge of Probate. 


Duluth Evening Herald. April-20-L'7-Miv-l 




.5c I 
20c I 
.5c I 
..5c i 

Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 



IGH SCHOOL STUDENTS— Tomorrow. Wednesday, we sell the S 

Eagle Compass and Divider with pen and pencil attachment and S 

half a dozen extra leads for pencil screw adjustment, nickel =: 

= plated and engraved, one only to each person for 10 cents. S 

I hTchrjstensen, I 

— Open Evenings. Assignee Duluth Paper Co. = 




Detroit Free Press: "I tell you 
about my experience aa a stre-t car con- 
<luctor."' said the millionaire m^'nufaetr.i- 
er who was lunching with .some of hi. 
friends at the dub. "My father bad a 
hot temper and 1 inherited it. After 1 
grew up there were several dlsputi-s be- 
tween us, but our distx>sitions .showed 
themselves so exactly alike that we tried 
to maintain neutrality l>y mutual consent. 
'•Of course I fell in love with a girl an.i 
she happene<l to have the good sensi- that 
objected to my living an ainfl-'ss life and 
living onjmy fathers money. When I was 
able to show her that I could mak«- a liv- 
ing for both of us. w»' would inairy. 1 
went to the old gentleman, who was in -i 
dozen big corporatiinis, and asked for 
some kind of employment : no matter 
what, so that I could work up. He 
thought it a Quixotic whim, and wiieii 1 
told him that he must give me an open- 
ing or I would seek one somewhere else 
he promised to look around. 1 waited two 
weeks without hearing a report from him. 
Then I went to the superintendent of the 
street railway of whlcn father was pres- 
ident, dropped my last name and was 
hired as a conductor. 

"The Very first morning as the horses 
jogged down town, heralding their ap- 
proach by jingling b.>lls. who should step 
aboard but the govern ir. He did not no- 
tice me until I demanded hi.<? far-. Then 
his face was puri)le, the veins stood out 
on his forehead, he scowled fiercely, 
called me a young jackanapes .and refused 
to pay fare on his own road. 1 tcdd him 
that my instructions were to collect from 
every passenger, but he was obstinate 
and made it as inti'resting a.< he could 
for me while 1 put him off without hurt- 
ing anything but his pride ind temper. 
He was the picture of a graml passion 
: as I left him beside the track shaking 

his tist and talking to the air. 
I "Some rough-looking man on the rear 
platform beftan to Thuse the govern >r 
for an aristocratic old fool ami, forget- 
ful of my position, I knocked the fellow 
<-lear ofT the car. That blow saved me 
for father heard of it and chang-d all the 
plans he had for cutting me off. The ras- 
cal has my grit," he said to mother with 
glow of pride, and bought me a junior 

Maine is proud of a citizen who has 
greater .speed and more endurance 
th^n a blooded horse. He is Edgar R 
Welch. He lives in the village of 
Webb's Mills, in Casco county. He is 
known all over his section of the state 
a^ a swift traveler, who prefers his 
own excellent legs to riding behind a 
pair of horses or astride one of them 
says the N'ew York World. 

He thinks nothing of a run of twenty 
or thirty miles, and can yover the di<'- 
tance in a few hours and without stop- 
ping to rest. He runs all the way. up 
hill the .same as on the plain, and whv^n 
the distance is covered he breathes but 
little deeper than when he started, and 
is seldom known to^prespire. 

Mr. Welch has lived at Webb's Mills 
all his life. He is tall, well-propor- 
tioned, and weighs about 170 pounds 
He does most of his running for the 
enjoyment of it. He is eccentric in his 
habits, and when the notion to take a 
trip strikes him he starts, be the time 
day or night. On a trip to the White 
mountains his favorite dog started to 
accompany him. but died of exhaustion 
on the way. 

Some time ago Welch won a race or 
twenty miles against a span of horses 
driven by C. O. Jepson. The race start- 
ed at Raymond village and ended at the 
principal street corner in Portland. 
Welch was apparently as fresh as when 
he started and seemed to be able to 
make a run of twice the distance. 

Though he has phenomenal speed 
and endurance. Welch is not a success 
in a race. Some years ago he en- 
tered a 12-hour race in a rink and took 
fourth money, with sixty-one and a 
half miles to his credit. The shouts of 
the spectators annoyed him and he 
could not bear to be crowded. When 
other contestants came near him he 
would leave the track and run along 
outside, which made the distance he 
had to cover considerably greater. 

Welch feels his superiority to the 
horse, but he admits that the bicycle 
can beat him. As he tersely puts it, 
he was "not born into this world to 
race with any such new-fangled ma- 
chines as bicycles and trolley cars." 
But he confidently believes that he can 
beat any horse in a distance race of 
from twenty to fifty miles. 

Charles H. 

Anna M. Pierce. XationaJ Iron 
Works. Robert S. Sutliffe, 
Western Land Association of 
Minnesota, Duluth Transfer 
Railway Company, John El- 
liott Bowles. Receiver of the 
Duluth Transfer Railwav Com- 
pany. Joshua Evered and Wal- 
ler M. Evered, co-partners 
doing business as J. Evered 
& Son, 

The state of Minnesota to the 
named defendants: 

You are hereby summoned and required 
to answer the complaint <if the plaintiff 
In the above entitled action, which is 
nied in the office of the clerk of the dis- 
trict court of the Eleventh Judicial dis- 
trict, in and for the county of St. JauiU 
and state of Minnesota, and to serve .1 
copy of your answer to the said com- 
plaint on the subscribers, at their onicc 
in the city of Duluth. in said couiilv. 
witliin twenly days after the service of 
this summons upon you. exclusive of the 
day of such service; and if you fall to 
answer the said comi)laiiit "within th(» 
time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action 
will apply to the court for the relief de- 
manded In tiie complaint. 
Dated March lath. 1S97. 

Plaintiffs .Attornevs, 
409-414 First National Hank Biiil-iing. 
,^ , , Duluth. Minn. 

Duluth E%-ening Herald, Aprll-C-13-L'0-27- 







21 West Superior Street. 

Doluth Steam Carpet Cleaning Works. 



partnership In a big iron concern. 

By means of an Evening Herald 




Philadelphia Press: In mentioning, 
a few days ago. the services rendered 
by the l.')-year-old Countess Cassini as 
secretary and interpreter to her uncle. 
Count Cassini, while ambassador of the 
czar at Pekin. I omitted to mention that 
she had just acctimplished a feat to 
which no other member of her sex can 
claim credit— namely, the overland trip 
from Pekin to St. Petersburg. The 
young countess, her uncle and a French 
physician attached to the Chinese im- 
perial hospital left the Chinese capita) 
last December, Until the rolling plains 
of Central Asia were reached the trav- 
elers had to content themselves with 
mule litter.s. These they presently ex- 
changed for Chinese versions of Rus- 
sledges. The Mongolians know 
nothing about driving, so they fix a bar| nearly 
across the shafts, and a mounted man 
on either side, taking hold of th3 end of 
the bar presses it against the saddle 
how and gallops for dear life. This 
mode of progression has at least the 
merit of dispensing with the use of 
traces, which are apt to break. On en- 
tering Russian Siberia they were tran- 
sported from posting station to posting 
station across the snow-covered plains 
and steppes, without rest or intermis- 
sion, until they reached the terminus 
of that portion of the Trans-Siberian 
railroad which is already in operation. 
Trying as is this journey for a full- 
grown and ablebodied man, one can 

F. 5. KELLY, Prop. 

Telephone 591. 

All work guaranteed. 

Office 624 West Superior Street 


Tal(en up. cleaned, laid 
and made over at mod 
erate prices. 

fr****«*#******«****«**|**** «*********************#«*/^ 

riQHT and 

Historians are constantly reminding 
people that there is scarcely a foot of 
soil owned in England now bv the de- 
scendants of the Norman conquerors all 
the property having gradually come again < 
into the possession of the Saxons, who 
originally owned it. says the Cincinnati 
Enquirer. One of the rare exceptions to 
this state of things is Trafford Park 
which until a year ago remained in the of the same familv which has 
held It for over 800 years, the Traffords 
of Trafford. Randolph, lord of Trafford 
who lived in the reigns of Canute and 
I Edward the confessor, dying about M50 
was the head of this ancient house, which 
for 800 years has enjo> ed an unbroken 
line of male successors, and whose land 
has not suffered alienation during all the 
changes of this time. The old place i.«i 
one of the most romantic and picturesque 
spots in all England, and. King as it does 
just within the city of Manchester, it 
is greatly admired by visitors. There are 
2(m acres in the estate. The hall 
will shortly be turned into a hotel and 
the grounds converted into parks, golf 
links, race courses, etc. A considerable 
portion of the fine old land will be devoted 
to shipping, as it lies along canals con- 
necting directly with the ocean. It wis 
only last year that the estate passed from 
the hands of Its old-time owners into the 
possession of a company, which is di- 
viding It up and selling it to various pru- 

Subscribers to The Evening Herald 
who do not get their paper regularly 
will please promptly report the matter 
at once to this office. It is the intention 
to have The Herald delivered promptly 
and regularly. 


I For Light and Power. 

■^ "^ 

^ BOWER Co. 


Saccewors to Hartman 
General Electric Co. 

OFFICES— Roomt 4-5-6. 
216 W. Sup. St. Duluth. 


Established 1869. 

T. W. H00PE8. 



$12,500.00 to Loan on Improved Property. 

of ttie 


UpholsterinsT, Dra- 
peries and Shades. 

ZenitI) City Carpet Cleaning Worlts, 

Telephone 699. 

Tboias HaoDibal. j 


Whereas, default has bcpn made in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage bearing 
dale the twelfth (I2th) d.iv of Kebruarv. 
A. D. 18S9, duly executed and delivered 
l>y James Britton, of Wayne, Nebraska, 
morigagor. to (Jideon Schelin, of Duluh. 
Minnesota, mortgagee, given to secure 
tlio payment of part of the price 
of the premises therein des.rlbed and 
duly rerord<'d in the ottice of the register 
of deeds In and for the county of St. 
Louis and state of Minnesota. on tho 
twentieth (30th) day of Julv, A. D. 1SS9. 
at eight oclock a. m,, in Book fortv-one 
(41) of mortgages, on page eightv-thiee 
(83); which .s.iid mortgage and the debt 
secured thereby were diilv assigned by 
the said Gideon Schelin to Ozora p 
Stearns by an instrument in writing 
ing date the eighteenth (18th) dav of Sep- 
tember, A. D. 1889, and duly record.-d in 
the office of the register of deeds of said 
county and state, on the thirtieth (Suth) 
day of September. A. D. 1SS9, at four 
o'clock p. m., in Book tljirtv-four Cit) of 
mortgages, on page three hundred eigh- 
ty-nine (389); such default consisting in 
the non-payment of the .sum of nine hun- 
dred and twenty-four and 17-liNi dollar.-'. 
(W24.17) j)rincipal and interest, and ;iIso in 
the non-payment of the taxes ujioii tin- 
premises covered by said mortg.ige for 
each of the yeaj-s 1891*, 1893. 1894. IS!)"!. 
amounting in the aggregate to one hun- 
dred and forty ."j<;-1(h< 
(^4U..".6), which said amount of taxes !ia^ 
heretofore been paid by the undersigned, 

Whereas, the said Ozora P. Stearns on 
the second day of June. A. L). 18iM;, de- 
I)arted this life, leaving a last will :uid 
testament, which was duly proved and 
recorded in the i>robate court r)f the coun- 
ty of St. Louis and state of Minnesota, 

Whereas, the undersigned was on the 
eleventh day of July. A. I). 1S9G. dulv ap- 
pointed b.v the jirolwte court of said .St. 
Louis County, administrator with the 
will annexed of the estate of said Ozora 
P. Stearns, deceased, a certified trans- 
cript of which appointment was dulv re- 
corded in the office of the register of 
deeds in and for tho county of St. Louis, 
state of Minnesota, on the tweiitv-iifih 
(iT/th) day of August, A. l>. 189ti. in" Book 
one hundred and twenty-five (I2r.) of 
deeds, at page three hundred and nine 
(309); and 

Whereas. the undersigned has dulv 
qualilied and is now acting as such ad- 
ministrator with the will annexed of th.i 
i estate of said Ozora P. Stearns. de- 
i ceased, and as such administrator is now 
j the owner and holder of said note and 
I mortgage, and 

Wherea-s, there is claimed to be due and 
there is actually due upon .s;iid mortgage 
debt at the date of this notice the full 
sum of nine hundred twentv-four and 17- 
100 dollars ($9iM.17) principal and interest, 
and one humlred and fortv and 56-3W 
dollars ($1-I0.5«) taxes paid; "and 

Whereas, said mortgage contains ji 
power of sale in due form which has be- 
come operative by reason of said de- 
faults, and no action or proceeding at law 
or otherwise has been instituted to re- 
cover the debt secured by said mortgaeie 
or an.v i)art thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of .said power of sale and 
pursuant to the statute in such ca.xe 
made and provided, saiil mortgage will 
be foreclosed b.v sale of the premises cov- 
ered thereby. sltuate<l in the county of 
St. Louis and state of Minnesota and de- 
scribed as follows, to-wit: An undividi'il 
one-half (>^) interest in the east one-half 
(fc%) of" the northeast one-quarter (ne'4) 
of section numbered thirteen (13), in town- 
ship numbered fifty (50) north, of range 
fifteen (15) west, containing eighty acres, 
more or less, according to the government 
survey thereof, which premises togethir 
with the hereditaments and appurt'-- 
nances thereunto pertaining will be sold 
by the sheriff of said county of St. Louis, 
at the front door of the countv court 
house, in the city of Duluth. In said coun- 
ty and state, on Wednesdav. the fifth 
(5th) day of May. A. D. IS97. at ten o'clock 
in the forenoon of that day. at public 
auction, to the highest bidder for cash, 
to pay said debt, interest iml 
taxes and fifty dollars ($50.00) 
' attorney^ fees stipulated for in 
said mortgage in case of foreclosure, 
.vnd the disbursements allowed bv law; 
s.'ibject to redemption at any time "within 
on e year from the day of sale as pro- 
vid ed by law. 
Da*J;ed March 23rd. 1897. 

Admi nistrator with tire will annexed of 
the estate of Ozora P. Stearns, de- 
cease ^• 
Attorn ey for Administrator, 
500 Lonsdale Building. 
Duli^th. Minnesota. 
Duluth I'rlvening Herald, March-23-39- 

POkldvsater's Ea^sh IManoBd BrsaA 
^JCr^>^ Orlfinul snd Only QeiiDlfic 

Vrurt^ifi for Cftirheiter a Fiigluh I^ta^ 
^mond lirand In Ucd aod GUii iiwtalUcN 

ZM. <t<aled witU Mw^ ribbon. Take 
ino other. Rrhuf. dangeroua fu&cfi'fw- 
fto.-i.^ and imitaticrii. Ai DrttKgi.-«ti. orteod4«a 
JQ '.an'i«s for particulars. IbrtitDuuiaU aii4 
" Keilef for l^dloii,'' in ititer. iir retani 
Usll. 10,f/00 T.-iiiuoiil»Ii. ^tmt l*aper. 














WBI. '» f ' . 

4 . .C... . . 

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» » W .^W H IPI^g mt M^U '-^; -*■ 





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P " m m 








Wednesday Evening from 7 till 10 

Mt>ier 8 Famous Ci:y Uand mill rccder 
a popular iin.>ifram. 

March— Kiu|uiror t'lnb Brantl 

Ov«'rtur«» Hauditcustrptchfl Hnpre 

^Valtz -J>nui:l.tor«>f Lovo. lianuet 

liin-Qpipo March— (jnrlo Dooley's D*- 

Jittht Hiill 

S;>|;'ctiou— Kl ('iii>itau.„ S<>ii«a 

T\n>-Sfep — «'osn:t>s Sethons« 

Schottisch" - My Dariit^ Josie... '"asey 

Ma7iirki! -La Tzariua (rannp 

• n Darkest ■'frica S<in»» 

Tw«>-3tei)-Taadem ^psnldiBK 

Kriry style nanctimieil hy faxhion will be found in thin sale at prices 

herefofore unknount. 



THE ''GREAT store:' 

This mile is (IX si/uare (is a die. Every firomise will be faithfully euiTied 
out. Yoit will find every fhiny Jus! ti.t adrertised. 

Wednesday Eveainj; from 7 till 
9:30 o'clock, 

Each child accompanied by its 
parents will be given free a box of 
Morrison 1!^ Smith's 

Delicious Bon Bons. 










^^m^^^ ^^ 


I ^ 










■111 Ill iiiiUli 






THE 19th CENTURY... 

Starts here Thursday norning, April 29th, at 9 o'clock. 

It is impossible to be fully prepared for this extraordinary sale before that ^* 
hour. M. S. Burrows, ever watchful of the wind of trade and ready to cap- , 
ture every rich plum that falls from fashion's tree in order to place it at your '^ 
very door at the slightest advance on the actual outlay, bought at tremendous | 
sacrifice for spot cash the pick and choice of the entire stock of the . . ? 



P U> 















Which we place on sale Thursday morning. It is an acknowledged fact every- 
wdiere that Willoughby, Hill & Co. handled a finer line of goods than any other 
clothing store in America. This magnificent stock of 

Men's Finest Suits, Spring and Top Coats, 
Boys' and Children's Clothing, Neckwear, Shirts, 
Hosiery, Underwear, Hats and Caps, 

Is prmcipally the work of the leading manufacturers of this country and Europe 
and are of the very finest quality and will be sold at prices never before (juoted 
by any house in the country. 

In addition to the Willoughby, Hill & Co. stock we have closed out from 
the J. P. Smith Shoe Co.,. Chicago, an enormous stock of Men's and Boys' 
Finest Shoes, all of which will be sold at unheard of prices. 

Before these grand opportunities presented themselves, we had already 
purchased an immense regular spring stock and that must be sold, too. We've put 
prices on it that will make it sell. 

Everything must go, we must get back our investment at once; we must 

realize— and c,uickly. It will pay you to travel a hundred miles to 
visit this great sale. 

IMPORTANT NOTICE.— So that we may have ample room to handle 
the people who will attend this sale, all the stocks have been conveniently ar- 
ranged for quick service. A large number of extra salesmen have also been 
employed .so that everyone will be promptly waited on. 


« "^ 











from 7 
till 10. 




?• WESt'ffi WSf ffi&Ce 

Outlook for Ore Shipments 
From Mines is Grow- 
ing Poorer. 

Not a Ton Has Been Sold 

From Eitlier Range 

This Year. 

Reductions in Royalties Have 

Been Obtained From 

Some Owners. 

The prospect for iron ore shipments 
from Minnesota mines appears to lie 
srrowlng worse instead of better. As a 
matter of fact there has not been a ton 
oi" ore sold from either range this year 
and shii>ments from mines on the Me- 
saba range have ceased entirely ex- 
cept from the Mountain Iron and Oli- 
ver, where owners are their own cus- 

Both of these mines are shipping ore 
steadily to the docks in this city to l»e 
forwarded l)y boat as fasl a.s needed, 
but all shipments have been suspended 
l>y the Consolidated? and there is no 
prospect of an early resumption. The 
output of the mines is being added to 
the stock {)iles, it l)eing the policy of 
•Mr. Rockefeller to .send no ore. to 
Cleveland until contracts for its sale 
have been made. 

The Minnesota Iron company on the 
Vermilion range makes a similar re- 
P'lit. It has effected no sales this sea- 
son and there are none in prospect. 
This company, however, owns its own 
dn<ks at Cleveland and will not sus- 
pend shipments until they are filled. 
The output and sh;i)ments will, how- 
ever, be light, until there is a demand 
that will warrant a more active move 

F. A. Bates, of the Standard Ore 
company, that is operating the Cin- 
cinnati mine on the Mesaba range, has 
been negotiating for some time with 
the owners of the mine with a view to 
.securing a reduction m the royaltv. 
The royally paid in the payt was 2.j 
cents a ton. He claimed that if an 
adequate reduction could l)e obtained 
that he knew where he could dispose 
of the season's output at a sUght 
profit, otherwise the mines would have 
to remain idle. He left last night for 
the East and it is reported thai he was 
successful in his negotiations for a re- 
duction, but what the figure agreed 
upon was has not been given out. 

As stated in The Evening Herald a 
few days ago. the tendency is toward 
a radical reduction in royalties on 
l»oth the old and new ranges, owners 
of mines beginning to realize that with 
the ore market in its present condition 
royalties must come down or their 
properties become non-productive. The 
reduction of the royalties on the Cin- 
cinnati proves this statement so far 
as the Mesaba range is concerned at 
least. Last week while C. M. Rand, who 
is president of a number of mines on 
the Crogebic range, was visiting his 
i properties, he succeeded in having the 
royalties on two of his mines, the Iron 
Belt and the Montreal reduced to 10 
cents a ton. It was a case of reduce 
to 10 cents or suspend mining, for at 
the old figure the mines could not be 
operated except at a loss. 

It appears that the mine operators 
on the Michigan and Wisconsin ranges 
have succeeded in convincing ihe rail- 
roads there that they were at a disad- 
vantage as compared with the Minne- 
sota mines, in the matter of freight 
rates and that they would be badly 
handicapped unless they could secure 
a reduction. .\s a consequen<e rates 
have l>een reduced 7 cenrs a ton or from 
r.2 to 4."» cents. It is reported that in 
some instances a reduction of as much 
as 9 cents has been made. It is not 
imoossible, though it would sc-in-Hy' 
safe to say probable, that a redu<- 


Inman's Assignee Disposes of 
Some of tiie Property. 

The DuUilh Trust company, iis^igne? 
for B. B. Iiiman. this morning secured the 
approval of the district t nurt of .some 
sales of part «if the Inman e.nato. The 
.sale of :»»() boomslicks and ■».):, boom chains 
to the McConl Lumber eompany for fO'> 
was roi>or((Hl. also the sah' of a large 
amount »)f" chain, two towing cring'es an- 
chors, raft lines, towing hooks an<i Vjthtr 
similar .irtioles for 53."i to C. S Murnv 
& Co. .Judge Knsign <onrirmed the sale 
The Trusi lompany also reported the -sale 
of the etjuity «if the estate in 'the tuMs 
Lyons. Record and M. D. Carrington to 
the American Exchange bank for $15*1 
The total value of the tugs was: Lv.JoV 
*l'»i>it: Record. .$12.i;)0; Curringtoii. $vt ,m 

i hi'se lignres the assignee believes i„ be 
Kfeally in excess of the value of tlie tus^s 

I ne\- ar(> coveicd by a blanket <hattei 
niongage of p.o.tjw in favor of the .Vnier- 
icati iOxchange bank, which is in ili.faiili 
and ilie boats have been siized. Thon' 
are also libels amounting to $SS(tii. :in.i the 
assignee believes the sale to be a sood 
one. .ludge ('ant approved the sai.- 


Well-Known Amusement Cater- 
er Has a New Venture. 

George Esh's new concert hall and 
beer garden at the rear of his place of 
business, at 307 West Superior street, 
will lie formally opent'd this evening. 
Everyone in sporting circles knows Mr. 
Esh. and his place is one of the leading 
points where all legitimate sporting 
news may be heard. In the handsome 
new brick concert hail there is a stage, 
upon which none tut the bast vaude- 
ville talent will ever appear, and all the 
performances will be free. It is un- 
necessary to sp?ak of the supply of wet 
goods and smokers' delights. f(n- Esh's 
well known reputation vouches foi- theit 
quality. Co and see Esh's place if you 
want a good time and fine entertain- 

Entertained iVIr. Nye. 

W. G. Xye. the giaiKi lepreseul.-liive of 
tile grand lodge of Minnesota. I. < » U E 
who gave tlie uriiuipal address .it last 
nlghfs celebration, was entertained by 
local 0<i(l Fellows, and he expre.s.sed hini- 
s.,'lf as Ijeing very much gratified at his 
reception. He arrived vesteidav morn- 
ing, a (ommitteo of odd I-Mlows meeting 
him at thi' depot and escorting inm to the 
hotel. After lireakfast Cotintv Commis- 
sioner John Williams sliovvtd Mr. N.\e 
about tlie city, and in tlie afteriir.i-i lii.. 
visitor was taken tor a ilrive at) mt il^e 
tlie boulevard, to th<> new liride.e. i.,esit r 
Park and otlii-r points of intirest, and Mr. 
Nye expressed at the impro.'e- 
nients made since his last visit her'. He 
could account for it only on the suppo- 
sition that the city lieen less touched 
by the jtanic than ( Isewhire and that 
a much healthier condition of ihing.^ 
must exist here than in maiiv other 
places. In the evening the uniformed 
canton escorted Mr. .\ve to the Arm iry 
and later back to the train. The Sup'^"- 
riov canton came o\ er in a large body 
and lielpeil out considerahlv. 

The Two Discharged. 

The trial of Valda and Ivison Xelson. 
the two West End boys charged with 
stealing chickens ficmi the premises of 
Charles Prickthom, resulted in their 
discharge by Judge Ed.son this morn- 
ing. The only evidence implicating 
thein in the th?ft was the testimony of 
Harley Callahan and Harrison Pierce, 
the two boyswho jileaded guilty to the 
same charge several days ago. As the 
latter w^^re the accomplices Of the ac- 
cused, the court refused to convict on 
their evidence alone. Callahan and 
Pierce were allowed to go with sentence 

Humphreys' NoJ 

instantly relieves 

Smoker's Heartburn 

Cnros Dyspepsia, Indige.=tion, We»k Etomach 

Sold by druMisH, £5cte. Hcmphrpya' Med. 
t^O , cor. Wuliaui and John Sis., New York. 



and Josie Kelly, of Minneapolis, is 
the guest of Mies Margaret Scanlon on 
Mesaba avenue. She will remain fn- 
about three weeks. 

Mrs. II. I. Mears is still very low with 
typhoid fever. Her sister. Mrs. C. S. 
Walts, of Council Bluffs, Iowa, is hei- 
taking care of her. * 

W. C. Strayer. of St. Paul, is among 
today's anivals at the Spalding. 

M. E. Goetzinger is in the citv fr.iin 
St. Paul, a guest at the Spalding. 

Georg,^ A. Potter, of Neece-lah 
».^ legistered at the Spalding. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Fargrieve 
child left for New York Jhis afternoon. 
I hey will sail from there next Satiir.lay 
on til- l'ml)ria for Liverpool. Mr. Far- 
giieve is in very poor health, and it is 
in the hope that he will be improved 
that he takes the voyage. Thomas 
George, of Ely, will also b.- a passenger 
on the Umbria. 

H. R. Lowell, an attorney of Flint. 
Mich., who is interested in real estate 
at the head (.f the lake. is»at ih' St 

A. W. Lawrence, of Mattowa, is a 
guest at the St. Louis. 

Ed Randolph is down from Tower to- 
day, registered at the St. Louis. * 

H. E. C.ilmoie. route agent for th" 
Western Express comiianv. with head- 
quarters in Marquette, was a visitor In 
Duluth yesterday. 

W. C. McClure. of Saginaw 
at the Spalding. 

D. Mittenberg, Jr.. of Sagola. is at the 
St. Louis. 

C. II. Web.ster came up froiti St. Paul 
this morning and registered at the St. 

John G. Brown returned from Elv 

E. A. Jacobi. of. Cripple Cr?ek, is 
the city on a visit to his son. 

Sanford Keeler. of Chicago, is regis- 
tered at the Spalding. 

L. N. Scott, the theatrical manager, 
came up from St. Paul this morning 
and registered at the Spalding. 

P. H. Mcdarry. of Walker, Cass 
county, is in the city, a guest at the 

H. H. Hawkins, county aitoniey of 
Carlton county, is in the city, a guest 
at the St. Louis. 

Thomas II. Martin, of Carlton, is a 
late arrival at the St. Louis. 

D. O. Rood and S. Mitchell and wife, 
of Hibbing, are registered at the Spald- 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Mendenhall. chil.l 
and nurse, left today for Lake City, 
where they will remain the greater part 
of the summer. 

IS a guest 



Palladio Building Sold. 

The Palladio building has been sold 
by A. W. Wright to P. J. Greene, of 
Chicago, for a consideration which in 
not named, but which, with the mort- 
gages upon the building, cannot be Ic-s 
than $250,000. The building will be al- 
tered and made to nu-ei the demands 
upon a first-class office building. Thf 
entire front of the first floor will be re- 
moved and an entrance put in on a level 
\vith the street. 

Bad State of Affairs. 

The health inspectors, who are on their 
snrlne insoection tour. find, they s.iy. 
that cellars are generally well kept'. 
There are some exceptions, however, in 
which the conditions are fearful. It is 
found, in some instances, that cliickens 
are ktpt in the cellars, being closelv eon- 
fined therein during the winter, theresnlt 
being a stale of filth bevond belief, in 
the cellar of a large boarding hoiise on 
Siqierior street, it was found iliu the 
Sewer connection had been broken .sin. c 
a time when the memory of man runs 
not to the contrary, the sewage • -nning 
onio the cellar flo.n- and standing in I'.ools 
under it had either evaporated or soaked 
into the ground. 

$1 per 

In good 
ton per 

Househould goods 
brick storehouse for 
DULUTH VAN CO.. 212 W. Superior st. 

P. S. — Trunks delivered for 25 oentn. 



tion in rates on the Minnesota may 
found necessary to meet thi.i cut. Ii 
ce-iainly would be if the rtilruad and 
mining companies were not so closely 


Board of Public Works Selects 
D. A. Reed. 

The board of public works elected D. A. 
Reed as city engineer at a meeting held 
yesterday, subject to the approv.i! of the 
council The election was unanimous. Mr 
Reed having the support of M.-. R^cd 
Mr. Wilson and Mr. Smith. The eleethni 
IS not unexpected, it having been an open 
secret for some tim«' that Mr. Reed was 
slated f(tr the position, and it has been 
generally believed that appointments of 
the board h.ive been governed, in part 
at least, by the consideration of insur- 
ing his election. Rumor has it that !•' L 
\ouiig is booked ff)r the vacancv that 
will be created if the election of Mr 
Reed is confirmed. 

The latter contingencv is belij-ve.l bv 
niany to have been rendered more remote 
than It was before the sensitive olfi.teries 
of the .-ildermen det(>cted a .sus|)ic>ous 
tang in the flavor of the ijreez -s that 
were wafted from the direction of Lake- 
wood. who believe that Mr. Reed 
anticipated overwhelming Mr. IMiton m 
the ruins of the pump house walls. !ig- 
uratively speaking, are now commenting 
on the parallel with Sam.son's ease which 
the affair .seems likelv to furnish. 

The Company Kicks. 

The board of publii- works at ii:; meet- 
ing yesterd.-iy afternoon. d<riderl to rec- 
omimnd^that the Carrol Porter eompan/ 
be allowed estimates on its pipe contr.iet 
as are other contractr)rs. This action was 
taken in consequence of a vigorous pi-o- 
test from the company. back.d by 
threats of delay, against being com-jcileil 
to await payment on the estimates until 
the i)ipe should have been laid and -ested. 
In order that the city's intirest mav be 
protected, however, the board advises 
that in event payments are so made :•. 
bill of sale of the pipe to the citv be st - 
cured, and the consent of the com- 
pany's bondsmen to the arrangeimn:. 

Won the First Point. 

J. D. Holmes and Dr. S. C. Maxwell, 
the veterans who would be awarded for 
their .service by positions under the 
municipality, gained their first victory 
yesterday afternoon when Judge Ensign 
refused to grant the motion to quash 
the writs of mandamus and ordered the 
<ity to serve answers to them. He said, 
in making his decision, that the su- 
preme court had already passed ujion 
the constitutiimality of the law, and it 
was not for him to ovenide their rul- 
ing. The city will probably appeal from 
this refusal instead of going to trial 
upon the issues. 

I Pansies 

[ In making np this panfy mixtare we used 
I 87 difl'eront kinds, ail of the choicest 

large fioweriogr eorts and no better I'auo' 

nlauts were pver sent out. These are sold at 

4!) cents per dozen. 
We have a g(x»d mixture of an lOjtcfl^ior 

eirain, nice little plantp, at '>:> cnutg per dcz. 


Outdoor Hydrangeas. Virginia Cieopere, 
Honeysuckles, Snoss-balU, Lila's, Hardy 
Phloxes, 8weet Williams, Clove Pinks, etc. 


Larger stork and niucli better than evrr 
bofere and much cheaper in prioo. We have 
mado ap Fome benr.hed of Goraninni^. Don- 
bio Petnni«8. etc., busket plant* at 3 f jr "i.'ic, 
and some other kinds at 4 tot 2f>c. 

Prices on larsre lots on application. 

Mail ordera receive prompt attention. 


Fiity-Recood Avenue Eatt. 
Lakeside ctrs cton at the door 
And M. M. (;.\S:iEK S, :Jll West Superior St. 

Deny Their Guilt. 

Archie Costello and Pat Barnes, who 
are accused of stealing a pack sack, 
containing some books and underwear, 
belonging to Otto Olson, from in front 
of a store at the West End, on Friday 
last, were arraigned before Judge Ed- 
son this morning, on a charge of petit 
larceny. They pleaded not guilty, and 
demanded a jury trial, which was 
granted. The trial wa,s set for 10 
o'clock Tuesday morning, and bail was 
fixed at $50 each. In default of which the 
accused were committed to jail. 

Your Master and Marseilles white soap 
wrappers for premiums at our store, 716 
West Superior street, before Friday. We 
will close on that date. 


Said to be Organizing. 

It is reported that an atteinpt is lieing 
made to organize « union among the 
men employed on the ore docks. 1i is 
not alleged, however, that there is any 
dissatisfaction among them as to wage* 
paid, rules governing their employment, 
the object of the propoised organization 
belnr foi' the purpose of co-operation 
and futurf protection. 

Try our 10c messenger and 10c pack- 
age delivery. 
DULUTH VAN CO., 212 W. Superior st. 

Trunks, 25 cents. 

Rooms are quickly rented when ad- 
vertised in The Evening Herald. It 
costs but 1 cent a word. 

Higliest Honors — World's Fair. 




A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free j 
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant 

40 Years the Standard. 


1 will give 40 acres of land to all perrans pnr- 
ehasinc 40 acres of land from me at 55.00 per 
acre and give yon five years time to p«y for it. 
Bny cow, wliiH this offer is good. It is better 
than money in bonds at 10 i»er cent, and no dan- 
ger of busting, 

10 Eait Michigan tit., Dalnth, Minn, 

The Zeirith Restanrant. 

HALEY & CO., Props. 

Has been remodeled ard refitted and is now pr»- 
parM to eerve the pnblic. The management of 
the Zppith have determioed to mako the restau- 
rant lirst-claas in every pa'ticnlar. Give it a 
trial. Popular price«. 0()p ■•■ite Union Depot. 
507 W. luichigan St. 50> W. Superior Kt. 

Hair Switches 

In all shades at lowest pc ssible priceo. 
Hair Tonic. Switches made from cut hair 
or combines. 

Knauf Sisters, 

101 W. Sap. et, over Smith <& Smith's Drag Btoro 

Offices in Exchangt Building, Dulutli. 


First Nation* 

American Ex- 
change Bank. 

First National Banl( 


United States Govemmeot Depositary, 

CAPITAL. $500.000 00. 
SURPLUV. $250,000.00. 

A. L. Ordeak, 

J. H. DlGBT, 

W. S. Bishop, 
Asht. Cashier. 

Money Sent to Ail Parts of the World. 

Aceonnts of Merchants. Bankp, C'orporatioaa 
and Individuuls Iteceived. 

■ i^" 
















-| ti 1 Mill im ^ 




*■■•■■■■■■>■■■ •■«■■■■ 

mtm l^MiBs^p^ 








Bvt 10 ci'itt.% II ivek 
til have Thf Hf'iilil 
ill i/oi/r lionif. 



Fair tonight and to- 
mttrrow; cooler: 
nnrthwejif teindii. 

fifti:kmh vi:ar 



\\KI>XHS1>AV, AIMMI. L'.S IS!>7. 





From last week's Chicago papers: 




5!=!;:^!:; QRIESHEIMER, 



The Greatest 
Clothing Sale of 
the ipth Century 

STARTS HERE TOMORROW morning at .130 
o'clock. It is impossible to be fully prepared for this 
extraordinary sale before that hour. 


II Clark & ladison Streets, llciiicago. %3l U^ 

Entire stock of Men's, Boys' and Children's Clothing, 
Furnishing Goods and Hats, which cost Willoughby, 
Hill & Co. $154,000, and which I bought for $1)7,000, 
is involved in this 

Epoch=naking: Sale. 

The above advertisement speaks for itself. Mr. Gries- 
helmer says above his own name that he alone bought 
the entire Willoughby, Hill & Co. stock. No mention 
has ever been made by the daily press of Chicago that 
Mr. Griesheimer was even joined by another in this pur- 
chase. That was left to the Duluth Fakir who again 
attempts to humbug you by false advertising. 

Complete Outfitters 

For Men and 




Complete Outfitters 
For Men and 

The Big Djluth never resorts to dishonest methods to 
win trade. For sixteen years we have been selling Cloth- 
ing in Daluth. Daring that time we have followed a 
policy that always wins in the long run. We have al- 
ways had the confidence of all the people and we 
will never lose it. 

The Big Duluth challenges all 
to equal or surpass the following 
great values: 

Every garment in our store is 
new and fresh, made for the sea= 
son of '97. 

Hen's strictly All-Wool Spring Suits 

In Handsotne Cassirneres, Crieviots, Homespuns; suits are made with first- 
class trimmings and linings and equal to those as ^^ M MB jp^ 
advertised as Great Bargains b/ Bankrupt Stock at Vj^^S, M #% 
$i.oo. Our Challenge Sale Price W^^M# ^ 

Men's All-Wool Fast Black Clay Worsted Suits 

In Sack and Frock Coats. Suits are made with best of linings and trimmings 

and eqaal to those as advertised as Great Bargains 

by Baukrupt Slock at $10.00. 

Our Challenge Sale Price 

Men's Beautiful Spring Suits 

lo Rich Cassimere, Handsome Homespun?, tanry and plain Cheviots, fine 
Worsteds. Suits better than those advertised as Great 
Bargains by Bankrupt Stock at $i:.oo. $15.00 and 
$i5.oc. Ojr Challenge Sale Price 

Men's Fine All- Wool Spring Overcoats 

Made up in the latest style and better than odds 
and ends o' old slock of Bankrupt Sale at $12.00 to 
$15 00, Our Challenge Sale Price 

linings anu iriiiiruinKs 


lain Cheviots, fine 


Hen's New Spring Trousers 

In fine Black and Blue Cheviots, Black and Blue Stripe 
Worsteds. Trousers that are advertised as Great 
Bargains by Bankrupt Stock at $2.00 and S2.50. 
Our Challenge Sale Price 


up wiin inc Dcsi 01 


Hen's New Spring Trousers 

Of the finest Worsteds, Cassirneres and Cheviots, made up with the best of 
trimmings and linings. Trousers that are advertised 
as Great Bargains by Bankrupt Sale at $4.00 and 
$5.00. Our Challenge Sale Price 

Boy's New Cheviot Suits 

Suits are well made with good trimmings and lining and 
belter than those advertised as Great Bargain by bankrupt 
stock at $1 50, Our Challenge Sale Price 

Boy's Fine All- Wool Cheviots 

And Cassimere Suits in all the new Spring Cloths and Styles — Suits that are 
made better— Ouality Better and will Wear Longer |M^ M ^\ JV 

than those Bov's Suits advertised as Great Bargain bv V^ ■ xk #% 
Bankrupt Stock at $2 soand $3 00 Our Challenge Sale Price ^ I H ^0 ^0 

Boy's Finest Spring Suits 

Iq B-autifal Cassimere?, Rich Worsteds. Farcy Plaid 
and Gray Cheviots. Handsome Honuspuns— Suits made 
up with the very best of lir.ings -ind trimmings and 
better than those advertised »s Gn-at Bargain by 
Bankrupt Stock at $5 00 to |8 00, Ou r Challenge Sale Price 

Better Goods for Less Honey than any other 
house in Duluth. Honey back if you want it. 
These are the inducements we hold out to you. 


and Boys' 

Williamson & Mendenhall. 


Wast Supsrior 


The Town of Guthrie, Ol^lahoma, 
Visited by a Terrible Catastro- 
phe at Early Dawn. 

An Immense Wall of Water From 
the Cottonwood River Flood- 
ed the Place. 

Appalling Loss of Life, Some Reports 

Saying That Two Hundred 

People Perished. 


iver is a small stream, 
than forty feet wide, 
many curves between 


Kansas City. April 2S. — A special to 
the Star from Guthrie. Okla.. says: A 
terrihle flood in the Cottonwood river 
suddenly engulfed West fJuthrie short- 
ly after sunrise this mornins:. There 
is rea.snn to believe that fully a score 
of persf)ns were drowneii. Hundreds 
were driven from their homes and 
many houses weer swe|)t away. It is 
the most aiipallinp: disaster that ever 
befell the city of Outhrie. Owinfj to 
the intense e.xeitement and lack 
boats, nothing; can be veritied 

Cottonwcxid r 
scaicely more 

that winds in 

the banks in West Cuthrie. which lies 
in the level valley of the river. A 
terrific rain fell all yesterday after- 
noon and during the after part <n' last 
night. The river was already full from 
a heavy rain several days ago. No 
great alarm was felt last night as the 
river rose gradually and the people 
felt that it was impossible for the 
waters to rise high enough to over- 
flow the steep banks. 

About 6 o'clock this mourning the 
river began to rise as if liy magic. 
Higher and higher it came, jumping 
four feet in thirty minutes at 7 
oVIock. West Guthrie is thickly popu- 
lated, mostly by colored people. Many 
began carrying their household goods 
to places t)f safety. Few had made 
more than one trip when they were 
forced tt) flee for their lives. The river 
burst from its banks and a raging 
.sea of water, half a mile wide, swept 
across the valley, carrying hcmses, 
barns and f^-nces before it. To add to 
the horror of the situation the main 
sui'ply pipe of the waterworks system 
l)urst where it crossed the Cottonwood 
in the southern jiart of the city and 
all the water in the reservoirs burst 
into the river. 

In the southwestern part of the city 
a long arm of land Is formed by the 
widening of the rivei-. On this land 
lived hundreds of negroes. During the 
night the bridge leading across the 
river to the city had been swept away. 
The people were absorbe<l in watch- 
ing the rising waters this morning 
when the flood from the reservoii-s 
came down in a solid wall and cut 
across the arm of land near the main 
land, cutting off the people from es- 
cape.. They fled from their homes and 
to the higher part of the newly-formed 
island. The river by ;» o'clock was 
thirty feet higher than its usual level. 
It Is l>elleved that there was much 
loss of life in that part of the city, but 
the authorities are too bewildered to 
make it possible to ast-ertain facts 
now. House after house, many of them 
of attractive architecture, were lifted 
from their foundations and swept 
away. The debris jammed against the 
strongN bridge near the Heim.'j ice 
plant. The bridge was torn from its 
moorings and carried away and horses, 
cows and chickens soon dotted the 
river in all directions. 

Men and women could l)e seen In 
houses beckoning for helji. In many 
instances the water had reached the 
eaves of the houses. An old negro wo- 
man was seen on a floating 
The house was overturned and she 
sank from sight. Many persons had 
clambered into trees. There were no 
boats for rescuing and men set about 
constructing rafts, but the terrible 
swiftness of the current, which boiled 
and tossed as if in a tempest, made It 
Impossible to manage the crude crafts. 
The Guthrie club quickly organized a 
rescuing oarty and began the con- 
struction of boats. 

Three daring raftsmen sought to 
rescue an old man from a tree. The 
raft, as it rushed down the river, was 
watched with breathless excitement. 
It struck the overhanging limbs and 
the raftsmen were knocked from their 
feet. They managed to stay on the raft, 
however, and it went whirling toward 
Cimarron. Nothing has .since been 
heard of the men. Two men secured 
a small stern-wheel pleasure boat and 
heroically went to the rescue of a 
number of men and women who were 
lodged in trees. Many persons were 
rescued amid the cheers of the spec- 
tators. The cable which held the boat 
suddenly parted and the boat was 
drawn into the current and carried 
away. Fortunately it was finally land- 
ed farther down the stream. 

Many overturned houses can be seen 
far out in the flotxl, t>ut it will be hours 
before the fate of their occupants can 
lie learned. There are many persons 
who claim to have seen persons 
drowned. It will be almost impossible 
to find the bodies before weeks have 
passed as everything Is swept into the 
Cimarron river, two miles away. 
The Cimarron river is from one to 
two miles wide. The large wagon 
bridge has gone out and it is feared 
that the newly completed steel bridge 
of the Santa Fe river Is weakened. 
The tracks of the Santa Fe are sub- 
tn<'rged and trafflc has been aban- 
doned. Small railway bridges in all di- 
rections have been washed away. The 
losses in Guthrie will reach thou.sands 
of dollars. The disaster equals the 

Chandler tornado for its terrible sud- 

The water flooded everything in the 
valleys of the Cottonwood and the 
Cimarron. It caught many people 
asleep and they were either instantly 
drowned or thrown into the mer«ik'ss 
waves in their light clothes to fight for 
their lives as best they rould. Mtn, 
women and children dung lo houses and 
tree tops, while many weiv carried 
down the ra[»id stream on floating 
h<iuses or some smaller portion of their 
belongings. It is known that many 
Were kno<-ked trom trees by the swift 
current and drowned. in many in- 
stances mercantile stoies and house- 
hold -goods were liteially wiped out. At 
n<ion the water had receded very ma- 

The projjerty ios--s is variously esti- 
mated at fmm $200,000 lo $.">00.000. Th.^ 
main residence and business portions of 
Guthrie projier were unharmed. 

Rumors of an appalling loss of life as 
a result of the flood are in constant 
circulation, some jilaclng the number of 
dead at frtim 100 to 200. There is no way 
of getting at the real extent of the 
catastrtjphe now. however. While it is 
believed that the abov estimate is 
doubtless exaggerated, the growing in- 
dications are that previous estimates 
of the dead have at least lieen conser- 


Several Dead in or Near King- 
fisher, OI<lahoma. 

Kingfisher, Okla.. April 28.— Hardly 
had the streams and low lands In this 
vicinity declined to their normal con- 
ditions from Saturday's terriflc rains 

before they were again flooded higher 
than evei" iiy what seems to have heen 
a veritable cloudburst, which w;ij^'nt<l 
bridges out, carried great trees, houses, 
fences and everything portable down 
'.itream. Several per.s<»ns are reported 
to have been drowned, but It Is inipot'- 
sible t(t get particulars from the coun- 
try di.«tricts at this time. It is km.wn 
that large numbers of stock of all kind.s 

Trains are behind schedule time on 
every road and business generally is 
suspended. The weather service is pre- 
dicting more rain and the clouds are 
lowering, with prospects of an addi- 
tional heavy downpour. 

South Enid, Okla., April 28.— The low 
lands in the vicinity of South Enid have 
been turned into lakes by last night's 
storm, and bridges and culverts for 
several miles round about are reported 
as washed out. As far as known no 
fatalities have occurred in this locality. 
.Vbcut seven Inches of rain have fallen 
within the past sixty hours and man.v 
streams are flowing lor the first time 
since the opening in 1893. 


Wichita. Kas.. April 28.— The Santa 
Fe railroad officials here hav? received 
lepoits from Guthrie concerning the 
flood only as to its effect on their prop- 
erty. They are advised that the tracks 
between Guthrl? and Seward, seven 
miles south of here, are under water 
fr()m two to thirty feet deep. So far as 
know n the numerous l>ridges and draws 
betwean the two places are still intact, 
but it is feared that as soon as the 
water subsides the bridges will go out, 
and part of the roadbed will probably 
be washed away. 

Superintendent Dolan of the Southern 
division has dispatched train crews to 
the scene from every division point, and 
sent large supplies of material from 
Wichita, Ark.. Kansas City and Pur- 
cell. The train northbound from 
Guthrie will arrive over an hour late. 

Quincy, 111., April 28.- The river has 
risen six inches, making the stage 18 
feet 9 Inches above low-water mark and 
bringing it within three inches of the 
flood of 1S82. The Indian Grove district 
levee about the ( ity is still up, although 
a break Is expected. It Is badly washtd 
In places and is becoming mushy at 
others. A number of local factories 
have had to shut down. Much damage 
has been done to stored crops In the 
Missouri bottoms. 

Hannibal, Mo., April 28. — Sny land 
owners are breathing easier. News 
from there leads to the Vjelief that the 
water will come to a stand today. All 
Hannibal and St. Joseph trains over the 
main line are al>andoned and come by 
way of the Hannibal Instead of the 
Palmyra. The track between those 
points at places Is several feet under 
water. No fear is now felt here re- 
garding the Sny levee. 

Kansas City, April 28.— A special to 
the Star from Perry. Okla., says: A 
veritable flood visited this section yes- 
terday and last night. The Santa Fe 
railroad Is badly damaged by numerous 
washouts. South of here four miles of 

track have been wa.shed. The bridfte 
f.ver the Cimarron river is unsafe lor 
trains and it may also go out. Numvr- 
ous other washouts are reported and 
train service in every direction is 
slopped. In this city <me bridge was 
washed dov.n and the streets were filled 
with water. All streams are out of tlieir 
banks and much damage to low land is 
repoitcd. News is meager. 

New Orleans, La.. April 28.— The river 
rose during the night and evidently 
means mischief. The little crevasse 
down among the Buras orange groves 
yesterday showed that the stream still 
held many terrors. Rut the Indian 
summer weather is holding out and each 
(lay finds the hanks better prepared lor 
the crisis. Over at Pikes Peak levee on 
the opposite side r)f the river .WO men are 
at work. Tlie labor is all furnished hy 
th»> planters and will be augnienti'd l^y 
a convict camp in a day or two. 

Keokuk. Iowa, April 28.— The latest 
news from the break at Hunt levee, be- 
low Warsaw, is that the crevasse is inill 
widening, despite strenuous effcnis on 
the part of the government engineei-s. 
The .sacks of sand are swept through 
the crevasse like so many chins, and 
consternation prevails in the flood- 
stricken district. The inhabitant.'' all 
fled from their homes before escape i>e- 
came imimssible. The government olfi- 
cials are still hard at work with laigc 
forces of men. 


Long Contest In Kentucky 
Ends in His Election. 

Frankfort. Ky.. April 28. — The crowd 
that filled the house chamber, aisles, 
lobbies and galleries long before noon 
today, was the biggest seen in years 
In this historic hall. Everyone be- 
lieved that a senator was at last to be 
elected after a struggle that 
has lasted through two leg- 
islative sessions, through 112 
ballots and at a cost to the state of 
more than $100,000. The Blackburn 
people hoi)ed to the last that some- 
thing would happen, but their hope 
was evidently lost. The crowd made 
enough room at 12 o'clock for the 
thirty-eight senators to get inside, a 
feat that seemed impossible before 
they came. 

The vote on the final ballot stood: 
Delxie, 71; Martin. 12; Stone, 1; Black- 
burn, .'iO. 

The cheering that never ceased till 
the assembly adjourned sine die In 
wildest confusion, began when the 
sixty-eighth vote for senator was 
taken. Deboe had seventy-one when 
the roil call cea.sed. The Blackburn 
people called for the absentees and 
voted solidly for their man. 

Martin's voice was very low and his 
face very white when he said: "Black- 
burn." He believes yet that Black- 
burn could have made him the sena- 
tor. Norman and Baird both voted for 
Deboe. Stout held out and voted for 
Martin. Ogilvie was away as was De- 
boe himself. The latter could not be 
called on for a speech in the confu- 
sion and stayed down stairs, where he 
received his congratulations. 

Blackburn shocjk hands with his 
faithful friends and left for his hotel 
aljout as usual. Senator Deboe will re- 
ceive his certificate at once, go to his 
home in Ciittc^nden county, a^id to 
Washington not later than Saturday. 
Bradley sat i , one ccjrner of the as- 
sembly and broadly smiled. 

After the oflicial declaration of the 
election of Deboe there were such lr)ud 
demonstrations that even the tele- 
graph offices in the lobby had to sus- 
pend business and nothing but the 
bare ballot could be sent out. The 
excitement was intense as it ended a 
contest that has been waged since last 
year. Senator Blackburn and his 
fi lends, alter fighting hard for over a 
year in the regular and cxtca sessions, 
went down with their colors flying. 
The silver Democrats concealed their 
disapointment and the gold Democrats 
joined in the jollification. There never 
was such a scene in the Kentucky state 
house. Senator Deboe will proceed to 
Washington at once with his creden- 
tials, to assist in reorganizing the 
United States senate and In the pass- 
age of the tariff and other measures 
on which the lines are closely drawn. 


House Likely to Pass the Tor- 
rey Bill Again. 

Washington, April 28.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— The Nelson bankruptcy 
bill may and may not receive con- 
sideration In the lower house at the 
extra session. Senator Nelspn and 
other members of the Minnesota dele- 
gation will do all they can to get the 
measure taken up in the lower branch, 
and if Speaker Reed does not Ignore 
the wishes of the majority of the 
representatives it will be given con- 

The general opinion in Washington 
today is that, if the bill is considered 
by the house, the Torrey bill will be 
substituted for It. In that event a 
compromise will undoubtedly be ef- 
fected when the bill goes to the house 
and senate conferees, it is believed that 
the compromise thus reached will be 
satisfactory to Minnesota. 


He Must Stand Trial for Mali- 
cious Prosecution. 

Lansin'5, Mich., April 28. — The su- 
preme court has decided that Governor 
Pingree must stand trial on a charge of 
malicious prosecution preferred some 
time ago by James E. Tryon, a fojiner 
secretary of the Detroit Are committee. 
While mayor "of Detroit Pingree had 
Tryon arrested for conspiracy, but he 
was discharged on examination. Tiyon 
then proceeded against the mayor for 
false Imprisonment and malicious pro- 
secution, but the trial court directed a 
verdict for Pingree. The court now 
grants a new trial of the cause, ai\d 
that is how the governor is called upon 
to defend himself. 

Kansas City. Mo., April 2S.— At 10:33 a. 
m., today, a cyclon? is reported to have 
swept between and Salina, doing 
immense damage. All telegraph wires 
on Phe main rou;e to Denver were de- 
stroyed. The cyclone is supposed to be a 
cohtinuation of the frightful storm w'.iich 
resulted in such disaster in Oklahama. 

New York, April 28.— One million 
five hundred thou.sand dollars in gold 
coin has been engaged for export to- 


Silk and Dress Goods Sale 


Has a telling effect on the high-priced houbes, they are, practically speaking, 
deserted, while oar Silk and Dress Goods aisles are crowded from morning 
till night with buyers. THE GREAT SALE will be continued until every dollar's 
worth of our recent Chicago purchase is closed out. 


Plain Colored and Fancy Silks worth up to $1.00 FOR 37 'io 

Plain Colored and Fancy Silks worth up to $1.25 FOR 49o 

Plain Colored and Fancy Silks worth up to $1.50 FOR 59o 

Handsome Moire and Fancy Silks worth up to $225 FOR 89o 

Black Dress Silks. 

Rich Brocades and Plain Silks, worth up to $1.25 FOR 59o 

Rich Brocades and Plain Silks, worth up to $2.25 FOR 75o 

Handsome Moires, etc., worth up to $3 00 FOR 98o 

Black Dress Goods. 

Silk Mohairs, Brocade?, Serges, Henriettas, etc., worth up to $1,25. .FOR 49o 

Silk Mohairs, Canvas Cloths, Etamines, etc., worth up to $1.75 FOR 69o 

Elegant Silk and Wool Dress Fabrics, worth up to $4.00 FOR 9So 


There must be some reason for the active heavy baying that is going on in 
this department. The styles we are showing, tne prices we are quotmg, and 
the amount of goods we are selling must be advertising the department. It 
pays to shop before buymg. Come here last. We will make a customer of you. 

and Waists 

10 SUITS- 

All that's left of the sample lot 
worth $8 S'i" To close at 



No two alike; Jackets lined 
with silk; Skirt?, full width and 
lined with percalme, worth Jio. 
To close out at 



Some beautiful effects that are 
worth $15. To close at 



Worth $2, CO, To close at 



Large variety of patterns, 
worth $10.00. To close at 


i^ Waist 


Sizes 32 to 42. 
To close at 



Worlh up to $1 00. 


New designs in Boleros and those 
neat Mohair Braids, are arriving 
daily. Our stock already is the most 
complete in the city. We are show- 
ing everything up-to-date and at 
popular prices. 

New Trimming Braids from0 | A A 
Graduated Sets from 0Q CA 

$1.25 to ipO.uU 

Boleros from $1.37'':^ td flO 

Th« Standard lashions for spring and 

Art 6oods. 

Stamped Linens special, new de- 
signs and please note these prices — 

gxQ inch Doilies, worth izyic, C ^ 
now V V 

12x12 inch Doilies, worth 15c, fjg^ 
now IV 

15x15 inch Doilies, worth 20c, | Aa 

i8ki8 inch Centerpiece, | <11a 

worth 25c, now I m2U 

Flower and Vegetable Seeds. 

KM kmda of Flow<>r and Vegetable C ^ 

Seedv, 2 lackats for O v 

1 oz packetn NAStnrtimrs and O C ^« 

Sweet Pea Heeds, 3 for & VO 

Gladioli Bnlho. per doz 30e 

Tube Ko-e Bulbs. p»r d^z 30o 

('"Dtral ParK Uras^ Heed, '2 packets for.26o 

Flint Food, 2 packets for S5e 

Lawn Dressing, 2 packets for 26e 

late Novelties in Belts. 

LadiPf.' real Seal B. Itx with pocket rtO^^ 
avtach>td, lined and stitcbed, for^^Ov 
Ladips' Elephint Grain and real Seal Beltr, 
^titnbed HDd lined witb leather, AO#« 

n all the Dewc<>l<>rs, for ....^9 VC 

Ladies' Lizzard Belts, tbe very latest, corn- 
'nit in all tbe leading c«>lors, f% 0#^ 

Ladies' Monkey Grain Belts, lined and 
stitched, with leather covered CS A,«« 

buckle, for OUC 

Ladies' Sesl Grain Belts in black, with 
leather covered backles, O CS ^^ 

for OOC 

Ladies' Imitation Sesl or Hookey OR^« 
iithitx. Belih in allcolurs, for ^9C 

Shirt Waist Sets- 

We are just i receipt of the fiuest. lines 
'htwnin ihe city. Que bnantiful line we 
have selected for Thursday's big sale, every 
set in ttie lot is worth SOc, 00«« 

Thursday OVC 

Our Millinery Dept 

Has jast been replenished with about 
$2,000 worth of New Dreds Hats, Sailors, 
Tnrbans, Fedoras, Walkine Hats, etc., 
Now Flowers, Ornametits. Bcaids, etc. 
More Millinery hern ihau yon will tind in 
atl the other -tires combined. PRICES 



IS I ■ ■ mm 
■ III • 










* ■ - 9 

■ |^"^F^l 

.^ N 



Abuses In the System of De 

llverlng Foreign Letters 


Complaints That Letter Car- 
riers In Lartfe Cities 
Talked Politics. 

New Restrictions Will be Is- 
sued Which Will Stop 
Such Practices. 


Washington. April 28.— A practice 
that has existed for some years of de- 
livering mail in hulk addressed to for- 
eigners in the foreign lalwr colonies of 
the large cities to saloons and other 
places of general assemblage, there to 
be sorted over and handeil out in the 
crowd, insteail of delivering at the 
house addresses, is being generally agi- 
tated, and complaints are constantly 
reaching the postoffice department. 

The complaints allege that in some 
cities, like Boston, New York, Phila- 
delphia. Pittsburg and Chicago, a car- 
rier acquainted with the foreign col- 
ony is employed, who knowing the 
habits of the men. delivers their mail 
to their lounging places, and that dur- 
ing the campaign of last year there 
were instances where advantage was 
taken of the crowds so congregated by 
making use of speeches and otherwise 
manipulating politics while distribut- 
ing the letters. Boston is specifically 
complained of. the allegations 

make no difference 
to the perfectly 
healthy man. Germs go through the 
healthy body without effect. They are 
hurried along rapidly and thrown off before 
they have time to develop or increase. Let 
them once find lodgment or let them find a 
weak spot, they will develop by the million 
and the blood will be full of them. Instead 
of rich, life-giving properties, the blood will 
be a sluggish, putnd tide of impurity. In- 
stead of giving strength to the tissues, it 
will force upon them unwholesome and 
innutritious matter, and the man will 
lose flesh. The more flesh he loses and the 
weaker he becomes, the more susceptible 
he is to dt« His trouble will become 
complicated and serious consequences will 
follow. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis- 
covery is the only medicine that absolutely 
and infallibly- cures all blood diseases, and 
almost all diseases are blood diseases. It 
isn't a medicine for some one particular 
so-called It is a medicine for the 
w/ioif body. It forces out all the germs of 
di.sease, replaces impurities with rich, red 
blood, feeds the tissues and makes stionr. 
healthy flesh. * 

THB old man who 
looks out at the 
world with clear 
and healthy e^es 
cannot help feeling 
great gratification at 
the thought that his 
children and his 
children's children 
have inherited from 
him no weakness nor 
tendency to 
The healthy old man 
is the man who has 
throughout his life 
kept his digestion 
good and his blood 
pure. Once in 
a while you find such 
a man who has never 
taken any medicine. 
That man has lived 
a perfectly natural 
life. Not one in a 
thousand does do it. 
Sometimes very 
slight indiscretions 
or carelessness pave 
the way for serious 
sickness. The germ 
theory of disease is 
well authenticated, I 

wherr^ThiriTd ^w® Children Killed by an 


Four Human Lives Sacri- 
ficed to the Fire God 
In Brooklyn. 

Fatal Blaze at an Early Hour 
in a Tenement Build- 


*Wch Prove Iht GrMt Car* Tkat Should bo 
^xoreitotf by Tkoto Who Lovo Lito. 


VnPt overage number of deaths in New 
Xeek oJ' /^r "'*' y^""^- ho-s been m each 
half ^^ '•'',? number 288, or nearly one- 
sumotlon''^ ^^^"^ from pneumoniar con- 
ThiJ. «" °l f?*"^ pulmonary trouble 
made hv^'il ^^f°''^i *»"* «<^tual figures 
e?Khtv th '"*■ i*""'"*' ,°f health. Niarlv 

nIw v!'.^"-'"'.!;"' ^t^P'*" '" «ve years n 
fh^ .>^ork city alone have died frnm 
throat and lung troubles! When we thin^ 

hfng^dlsl^^""""^", *1° had^Thr'Sat and 
h7»5 ,"'*'*:a«P-«'- »nfl who have recovered 

Jre^em!"'"''*''' "" '"•'"•"**■ "^ '«^'« does'S 
of^'Xr l'«r.fl'*'J."„lh'^..P««t that most 


„»„ fbese troubles were itieurablp- m^.r 
o? "p'uV-H.'iL:^ ^?r[j'Le!?.'Loonsrnt^re 

Imperfect Blanket Fire 

the mint, the gold yield of this state last 
year was $17,181,562, which is an mcrease 
over 18»5 of $1,847,245. The vleld of 
sliver was $422,436, a decrease of $177 - 
35.3. The total gold and silver product 


, . setting of the state for the year was $17,604,026. 

«>ut that in some instances the carriers | which is a total Increase over the ore 
became political bosses and furthered) ^'ous year of $1,669,91S. This is i 
the free silver sentiment among the! "idered a very satisfactory showine- 
Italian colony. i 

The trouble that has grown out of thei FAITH PIIRP k Pnnn TUIilA 
practice referred to has vexed the post- ! » '*■ • " OUIft A bUQD THING 

office department and the civil service 

committee, and Assistant Postmaster In Vnma r«««« D..i :a • •- •• 

General Heath has about decided on a '" ^^^^ 08868, But it IS E Fall- 
step which may put an end to the: urn in Qinmank T»«..kl^ 
trouble. This contemplates notices at] ^"^ ''' «»OmaCn TrOUDlBS. 
all of the places where these men meet. ,, ... 

announcing that It is a violation of the ''*^ ^*'^" ^^'" "ot digest your fot>d 

law and of the laws of the postofncel '"^ you. will not give you an aonetite 
department to have mail delivered at will not increase your flesh and 
such places without instructions to ,trenffthen vm,r «..,.. I^ \ 

have it left there, and advising the ' «» * " "^"^^ *"^ heart, but! 

persons receiving the letters that they Th"^'^* *'i.i^*'^**^P^^* Tablets will dol 
must have their street addresses put on ilJlf'''^ things, because they are com- 1 
their letters or else go to the postoffice i P^sed of the elements of digestion. They 
for them l rontn.^ ♦»,<. <..! — __, • 

New York. April 28.-Pour persons 
lost their lives in a fire at 1728 Third 
avenue. Brooklyn, early today. The 
dead are: 

Mrs. Celia Newell and her two chil- 
dren, aged 8 and 5 years. 

Mrs. Barnett, aged 38 years. 

Before she was suffocated. Mrs. New- 
ell threw her two children out of the 
window iiito the street. The injuries 
they received resulted In their death 
soon afterwards. 

The flames began in the lower hall. 

fh. I T,""'' '"^^ ^'■^'^^ rapidity through 
the bulldmg. completely cutting off the 

rnn^rt °£ ^^"^ -'^*"^^'^" ^^""'y. Which oc- 
cupied the top floor. When Mrs. New- 

hin«"fi"n ^^"^ f/airway burning, and the 
halls filled with smoke, she threw her 
children. Louis, aged 8. and John, aged 
5. from a window to the street below 
where four men held a blanket to catch 
them. The children bounded from the 
blanket, and were killed by faling on 
the sidewalk. Mrs. Newell was afraid 
to attempt the leap, and was suffocated 
later In her apartment. Her husband 
escaped with slight burns. 

On the floor below lived Mr. and Mrs 
Barnett. They reached the street in 
safety, but Mrs. Barnett ran back into 
the burning building to secure some 
Jewelry she had left behind. She was 
subsequently found in an alcove room 
dead and slightly burned. 

The loss is estimated at $25,000. Thr> 
origin of the fire is unknown. 

'hf place of di.sease and weakness u 
"tands absolutely without a rIvaT Pnr 

nd weakne.s.s 

|%«KitX iXtsri-xF'o- 

?an *for. "' '"""^ "" '^''^^'"^ ^hat yo, 



Finds a Charge In an Engie- 
wood. Chicago. Church. 

-Rev. C. O. Brown. 

contain the juices, acids and peptones 
necessary to the digestion and assimi- 
lation of all wholesome food. 

Stuarts Dyspepsia Tablets will di- 
gest food If placed In a jar or bottle in 
water heated to 98 degrees, and they 
will do it much more effectively when 
taken into the stomach after meals 
whether you have faith that they will' 

They Invigorate the stomach, make 


Forty-One Mexicans 
Pelted to Death. 



Col. Peyton Dies at His New 
Jersey Home. 

Haddonfield. N. J.. April 28.-Col. 
Jesse E. Peyton, who was known as the 

Father of Centennials." died at his 
residence here today. Jesse Enlows 
Peyton was born In Maysville. Ky.. in 

fhfo " ^""""^ ^^*2 he came to Philadel- 
^]^ and entered the wholesale dry 
goods business. He brought with him 
letters of introduction from Henry Clav 
and other prominent Kentuckians, and 
subsequently, when Clay becanVe flnan 
^ufflcien"?'?''''.r"l1' ^"^■*°" '•alsedSs 

in^mo"'? "'"k- ^"^a^t^<l public attention 

Union L ^i^ ^^""''^^ ■'' '»^»^a'f of the 
L/nion. At the suggestion of President 
Lincoln he visited .Kentucky to induce 
that state to hold her place in the 

of the state to go home and let Ken- 
tucky affairs alone. In 1861 Col. Young 
of Kentucky, recruited a regiment and 
upon the suggestion of Secre^ry Cf War 

Perm^'*^"- ^^^^^ ^*'y*°" became quar- 
termaster. His was the first regiment 

25te?t'S''^ .'^^' . ''^^'^^^^ Wa^hlngun 
after the outbreak of the war. He never 
saw actual service, but fitted ou 
Youngs Kentucky cavalry and the 

Str^l ^r^""""' °^ Penn.sylvanra and 
pSrse ^-^Penses out of his privat 


SAld to be Retching Out to To- 
polobampo Bay. 

Denver. Col.. Aprtl 28.-A special to 
the Republican from Santa Fe N M 
M.ys: Unless all signs are at fault the 
Rock Island is back of the biggest rail- 

ryears^^and*'n^^°"**^^^«^ *^*^« known 
fro^K SsoSnXr tia'^rVa'so'^o^ 
iS^'Tr ''^''- -'he'ltJf' o'^^^'cVl- 

Th«'R^i''?'l'P^'"*"vely short time 
..on ^.^""^ ^^'*"d Is hauling in steel 
rails and ties to Liberal. Kan. prepara- 

Fl piso^'L'^H^'"^ "" »"^ southS fo 
n.1 i^ and now. it is asserted ...w.v. 

authority that the Wck IslanTfs^'buff 
coL^'c^t Tv^fh""c^or A^' S'-'Sru'.^^ "'l,' 
w-hi'h J«P«'V^-Po -nc^e^sfoVs ""Tr 

M^i^can'^g^^eSe^nr ^^^"^^^ '^ ^^^ 
The route in New Mevinn to e 

5T15'U?w^'"^'-"" T^- ove%;S 

OK. Fai^lkner. of the prospective Val 

ey road, is now making a trip on horse 

f?h.T"'"P^"'^^ »'y a rep^esentatfv." 
of the Farmers- Loan and Trust com- 


?rf/Jt- \««i^Wisconsin Tn a ifod'^'ind 
is 1nst?ucte5"r""*^ '^''^"^ of i^ane 
[e^Xpri e7mn^itS^ra"p;JintJd^ 

lo fix 'tL^'Ia\rTh"e"srVo^uV"^^ 
poorhouse is repoiTe'^d'ln Ve^y'b'a'd'cSi'' 
t.on; that the building is poorly co, 
structed and i>oorly flanned. it ha^ 
accommodations for about thlrty-fYvc 
paupers and the number of inmates at 
times ha« been as high as sev^ntt 
Secretary Hart read a feport on leg s^J 
lation affecting the board The rermf-t 
says: The $15,000 appropriated to I ow 
the mana-gers of the state reformatorv 
to employ the inmates in the erecTl^n o^ 

cfent Thi'ifr/"', P''""^'"^ he itisuffi! 
cient. The state prison and reformatorv 
now contain G.^ prisoners, Jagah^tt 164 
a year ago. The total capacity of the 
prisons ,s about 740. and at the pre4m 
rate of increase both will be full wUh?n 

at St. Cl oud are I ndespensable. 

.!LP_^."/:^AP'-''..28.-The state normal 



^r^Z^^''™° "* ™'^ ''°™'^ °™ "'^HT TO THE 
PITCHER'S CASTORIA," AS our trade mark 

.../'«^1 ^*'^?^'- '''^^"^''' "-^ ^y"""'"' Ma..achusetU, ' 
was the ongmator of "PITCHER'S CASTORIA." the same 
that has borne and does now _^ ,7 

ThisjB the oagwal •• PITCHER'S CASTORIA " which has been 

theL. t?,?!^^",^'^"'-'-^ '* ^'" ^'Wer and see that it is 
weju nd you have alway s bought, ^^ „„ « 

ne CeltZ 1 ""'""V^"- -« to use my name Zept^ 
President ""^ '^ "''"' ^'""- ^- ^1^'"^^ i 

March 8, 1897. S^-^ .^?lWU^,p, 

Do Not Be Deceived 

endanger the We of your child by accepting ' 

ome druggist may offer you 
more pennies on it), the in. 

Do not 

a cheap substitute which some 

(because he makes a few 

gredients of which even he does not 

"The Kind You. Have Always Bought" 



St. Louis, April 28.— A special from 
San Luis Potasi, Mexico, to the Globe 
Democrat says: The Rio Verde valley, 
In this state, has been visited by a 
terrific hall storm, which not only 
rulned crops, but caused great loss of 
life Details have been received here 
of the killing of forty-one persons bv 
hailstones. On one hacienda alone 
twelve farm hands were killed. Some 


well digested. It is not what we eat i 
but what we digest that does us good I 
Stuarts Dyspepsia Tablets are soldi 
by nearly all druggists at 50 cents for 


Chicago, April 28, 

whose trouble 

Francisco resulted 

coast and returning to the East, has ^ 

ceived and accepted a call to the Green 

Street Congregational church. Engle- 

wood. Though not as prosperous , -.. — »b.-.^ »i cw lems lor tutu •■ 

numerically, perhaps, as the church and' ^"" ^'^^^ package, or by mail from the Will HaVC LOW RatfiS tft ^an 

congregation which Dr. Brown has just 'Stuart company. Marshall. Mich - naiCb 10 dBP 

left, the Green treet church is still '"^^"tl for book on 'Stomach Diseases " 

strong and comparatively wealthy. The 
salary attached to the call is 1200, which i 
sum is to be raised conditionally. 

Sf>on after Rev. Mr. Burlington, the 
last pastor of the church, resigned, the 
trustees were Instructed to look out for 
another pastor, and the matter was left 
to a committee. That committee heard 
Dr. Brown, and finally persuaded him 

to deliver a sermon at the church. He 

was well liked, and the trouble in San °^ Indian Affairs Daniel M. Browning 
Francisco l)eing explained in a satis- I has relinquished his 
factory manner, an invitation was ex- 
tended to Rev. Mr. Brown and ac- 

browning;s plans. 

He Will Practice Law in East 
St. Louis. 

Washington. April 28.-Commissloner 


office and has 
started for his home in East St. LouLs. 
in., where he has formed a partnership 
with ex-Congressman Forman, now 
commissioner of internal revenue. 

Judge Browning has been at the head 
of the Indian office for ov 

Novelty in Sporting Contests | -d^gaVneran^^ 
Suggested in Indiana. 

Indiana Mineral Springs. Ind.. April 
28.— A fast to a finish Is the latest thing 
propo.sed in the sporting line. H. L. 
Kramer today issued a challenge, back- 
ing the celebrated faster. Dr. H. H. 
Tanner, against all comers for $10,000 
in a finish contest. On behalf of Dr. 
Tanner, Mr. Kramer challenges any 
person to a contest for $10,000 a side, the 
conditions being that until one or the 
other acknowledges himself beaten both 
contestants shall abstain from all food 
or drink, each contestant, however, to be 
allowed one gallon jug of pure spring 
water per day. Mr. Kramer is one of 
the best known capitalists in Indiana. 
He is an enthusiastic admirer of Dr. 

administration of the bureau, and the 
satisfactory adjustment of the various 
Indian r)robIems that during the 
Cleve and regime. He left a good law 
practice to accept the commissioner- 
snip, and was offered an opportunity to 

of."i^^!rJ°"^^'' ^" *^^' o«i<^-e' "^"t eon- 
eluded to enter immediately on his new 
practice in conjunction with Mr For- 
^^\ *'lf l?"^'" expecting to remain at 
the head of the internal revenue bureau 
several months longer. 

Mr. Jones, the new commissioner of 
L"ulf1u^'^t''^- '^ a<"quainting himself 
with the duties of the office, and is 
ready to take active charge upon his 

Chicago. April 28.— Western passen- 
ger officials are rejoicing over the 
settlement of the troubles regarding 
rates for the convention of the 
Christian Endeavor society at San 

I .fl^"^'*i'" '" "^"'y- The Southern Pa- 
cific had held out for a round trip rate 
of $50, while the other Western roads 
would not consent to round trip rates 
because they feared manipulation by 
the scalpers. Last Saturday a proposi- 
t on was telegraphed the Southern Pa- 
cific and to this proposition a reply 
has just been received from General 
Pa.ssenger Agent Goodman of the 
Southern Pacific accepting the $25 rate 
of the Western road.s. This gives the 
Endeavor people lower rates than they 
would have had otherwise 

r}} '^^ P'^ncjpally due to the efforts of 
Col. Peyton that the centennial expo«:i- 

H^"o J*' Y^^ '" Philadelphia in 1876 
He advocated this as early as 1865. He 
aKso suggested the centennial annlver! 
sary of Bunker hill and the Yorktown 

Ppvtnn h '!f !'""• *'°'" ^^^^''•^' years Col.' 
Peyton had been at the head of a move- 

iTv •?« ?*■ * "':^""«o" «f the human fam- 
ily in Jerusalem in 1900.- and this uro- 
Ject. which Will celebrate the birth Sf 
Christ, would have been the crownirS 
errort of the promoter's life. A widow 
and three children survive him. 

t^t i Peyton family are relatives of 
i^. f^e^ased. H. M. Peyton, of the 
American Exchange bank, being a 
cousin. C.)l. Jesse Peyton never had 
visited Duluth or the Northwest, but 
was quite widely known here. oA the 
occasion of H. M. Peyton's visit to Phi' I- 
adelphia about a month ago Col. Jesse 
Peyton was then very ill Ind wa.s not 
expected to live but a few days. n2 was 
S2 years old, but up to a few monrhs aX 
«as vigorous in Intellect and physic- 

board at its Meeting yesterday adopTec^ 
the recommendations of the normal 
P:^«'<^«'"ts With regard to the sCmme 
schools at Mankato and Wadena 

Pupils taking the full course shall noi 
be allowed to study more than hre^ 
consecutive terms without special per- 
mission from the faculty; that the sls- 
v*°/Jf ?l *^^ '"^^^^ schools be conttnued 
th«f/JiT "!J^^ '•^^"'^'- schools ami 
rafes be'tT"? "^..^^^^ ^^ily sessioA and 
.school. president of each 

nrnho?.? ^''^^^ t*' so construe the law 
prohibiting teachers other than th^ 
president from teaching more thin n ne 
months in the year as to allow certain 
fer^n''/'"^'" '^^^h ^"'^"^ the summlr 
od^^h^o".*^ ^^" arrange the vacation per- 
iods that a part of the regular faculty 
will be always on duty iacuii> 

Directors Phelps. Ward and Grindel 

Z7otTX?f .V° '^'^ ^"^'- the [ntcr- 
ests of the Duluth normal school. 

London. April 28.— The Atlantir. 
Transport line steamer Mobile Cant 
Layland. which wa.s scheduled to saii 
on April 29 for New York, lias had fhl 
contents of her main hold severely dam- 
aged by fire, which lasted for five Wc 
before it could be extinguished ui\ 
departure will therefore be delayed 

Insist on Having 
The Kind That Never Failed You. 




San Francisco. April 28.— The Ingle- 
side stake, at four miles on Saturday 
next, gives every promise of being 
the best long distance race seen here 
in many years. It has heretofore been 
rather a difficult task to secure more 
than three or four starters, but there 
are at least twelve horses in training 
for the stake on Saturday. The Pacific 
Coast Jockey club guarantees the 
stake on Saturday. The probable 
starters are: Schiller. Damien. Loben- 
gula. Wawaona. The Bachelor, Can't 
Dance. Lucretia Borgia. Marcel and 
Little Bob. Four of these horses are to 
start in the two-mile race this after- 
noon and their starting in the four- 
mile race will hinge, to some extent, 
on the manner In which they acquit 
themselves today. At any rate it is 
almost a certainty that there will be 
seven or eight starters on Saturday 
which will be the biggest field in the 
history of recent long distance racing. 

Washington. April 28.— In passing 
upon the application of the Oregon 
Railroad company for some statistics 
as to the business done by the Cas- 
cade canal, the secretary of war has 
laid down the general rule that here- 
after all such statistics shall be made 
public monthly. The practice has been 
to wlthold these figures from the pub- 
lic until they were sent to congress at 
the beginning of each session. 

San Franci.-?co, April 28.— The •statis- 
tician of the United States mint, in this 
city, has just forwarded to the director 
of the mint at Washington the annual 
report of the gold and silver production 
nf California, which covers the yield of 
ISH. iAccordIng to returns received at 

W ashington. April 28.-The latest no- 
tice rec-eived from the press department 
of tile Stockholm exposition states that 
the international regatta, arranged for 
July by the Swedish Yacht club in 
honor of King Oscar's jubilee, is assum- 
ing great proportions. The German 
emperor will send his yacht Meteor, the 
German, navy, the yacht Komet. of the 
same tonnage, and many other German 
and English yachts will leave for 
Stockholm after the Kiel regatta; these 
together with the Norwegian. Danish' 
l-innish and Russian yacht clubs that 
are expected, and the fine fleet of 
Sweden itself, give promise of some 
very interesting races. 

Buda April 28.-In the lower 
house of the Hungarian diet today 
Count Apponi. the opposition leader in- 
terpellated the premier. Baron Banffy 

mL o«!i /J'*''"' '^ ^^^ territorial status 
quo and the granting of autonomy to 
Crete are the guiding principles animat- 
ing the powers, the moment has not ar- 
rived to "end the aimless and politically 
detrimental war, " and whether the 
object of Emperor Francis Joseph's 
visit to St. Petersburg is to "modify the 
conditions of our alliances, or, without 
modifying them, conclude an arrange^ 
ment with Russia on the Eastern aues. 
tion?" ' 

Washington. April 28.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— C. E. Collins was today ap- 
pointed postmaster at Holyoke. Carlton 
county. Minn., vice L. B. Harter, re- 

Chicago. April 28.— Thomas Redmond 
alias "Texas Tom." formerly a well- 
known race-track follower, has been 
sentenced to life imprisonment for the 
murder of John Stuart. 

Richmond. April 28. -Col. J. H. Mosby 
shows a distinct improvement in his 
condition. His mind is clear, and his 
mental condition is apparently natural. 
He is exhibiting remarkable recupera. 
tUrlf '*'"■*''■• u "^ ""'^«» inflammation su- 
rrfm ?r ^'^^'•^ the brain is bruised 
If^^ i'^v..*'*'"^ '*' ^^^ animal, which de- 
nf o^nf ^i'' V^^- *"^ '^''^'•^ the resting 
erv J^r.l''':'^ 'f suspected, his recov- 
ery will be steady. Several of his for- 

Sr/*,*^"^''*^'"**^ commanders from 
Rlchhiond are at his bedside watching 
sollcltiou.sly over him. i-^mins 

^wJih.J^^^F'^'^ES EXPECTED. 
Washington. April 28.-Capt Brooks 

X?w"Tork^to* ""' /'^'L^'^" mails 7s "^'n 
New York to meet the delegations to 
the postal, congress, who come on the 
steamer Lahn. due today. These dele! 
gates are from Austria. Germany Bel 
glum and Sweden. On the MajeSli 
au« tnday ^re expected th. ^fegat^; 

RwT! ?"";* ^'■*^''^"' """'tlsh India, th- 
British colonies of South Africa fr-,s" 
China a nd South A frica ' *'' 

Nice. April 28.-Queen Victoria started 
EnS.*'" ^"^ ^""'■"^'^ '™'" Citilfz to 

After all it is Nature that 

makes the cures. Only now 

and then she gets into a tight 

place and needs the helping 

hand of science. When the 

right thing is needed to check 

diseased action and start the 

organs and tissues on the way 

to health, Scott's Emulsion 

comes as the helpmeet of 

Nature. It feeds, nourishes, 

strengthens; and it does this 

all round — the Hypophos- 

phites act upon the nerves; 

the Cod-liver Oil feeds the 

"""/ 40 cent* * 


>4!erSr'rhe?,-oJntaVnra"rr;Jhffi ?^?i 
f?uff"?rTf"''*' *^ ^«"'"^- B'o««oms of IhJ 
jured. '"■'' ""'^ °"* *"*^ ^""^ easily in- 

h7n'"ui" S''"^^'^^'"'' threw a switch at Fair- 
<>mr.;i T^n- *'l' ^^^ Houston & Texas 
Central railroad. two miles north of 
Houston, and the south boun.l passenger 

lenu lo conhrm the previous informTtion 

•^nH ^ •'■"'■''* '•" '^'^""t to be built h^ Ire" 

The'' vac-h7f "^*^>f''r ^^« Amerlca-s cup. 
ine >acht is built by a .syndicate 

Vairn7wnV''°"^*' »^«« named TV Q 
Jlstricf ^^'"'"^••' «« J"dge of the Twelfth 



M St ''P^r.'.^^' T'"^ ^"'- ^^veral^'^^e'ka 
. . *»'• f^aul yesterday Patrick rjtii q 
resident of the city for the past fortv 
years. hanged himself at his home 2« 
^Th« fl'l^^- "^ ^^^ ""doubtedlyTnsa^ ' 
St M«?o^i"^ ,i?^^^', Valiant, bound from 

on April ab. and almost ImmedinfPiv 
^""dered. She had »eventy-thr^ fisherl 
men on board and all took to the boats 
but only one of those boats h-is thus f^fr 
been heard from. When it left the vessel 
ts complement was seven men Three of 

ger"" '^h'.*'^"^ "■°"J expo8ure"aud Ifun- 
^^l' ^"^ bodies of the first two were 
thrown overboard, but the survTvor^ [n 
their desperation were given to .-annV 
baltem and ate the third The boat was 
picked up on Easter day by the Vl^or 



At St Louis-St. Louis. 10; Chlcaeo 4 
tol 4 *'''''''^'P^*''-^'^"^*^^'Ph«a lof Bos- 

aI i;r"'f^"lPr-Louisville. 8; Pittsbursr C 

At R.?utriZS*'l?l"^"' ^= Cleveland; I 
^ At Baltimore— Baltimore. 12; Brooklyn, 

ton.^ t^"^ York-New York. 8; Washing- 

netipons'!T'' ^^^'^J'-Kansas City. 8; Mln- 

At ^Columbus-Columbus. 8: Grand Rap- 

ids. 7. 

troit 8"^"'''"^P""''-I"dlanapolis, 'l3; "De 

Goininissioners' Report 

City Clerk's Offlce, 
uuiuth, Minn.. April 26 1897 

mSr/of'i' '^"'■"^^ ^'^^^ th^at the assess- 
Jlonir« l^'"^^^! '"ade by the commis- 
for th ^ condemnation proceedings 
for the purpose of acquiring a right- 
m;]?^ by the city of Duluth for a f5?ce 
h^L ^"'^ ^^:aterworks from the pump- 
house now in process of erection onloi 
I. section 35-51-13. to Lester river as 
shown by the plat of the same on file ?n 
Irn^J''^ °f il!" '^"y ^'^'•J^' has been rl" 
Lv^h«'.*„"^ ^^^ ^^"^^ ^^"I »>« confirmed 
by the common council of said city at 

^L 11.'".***® council chamber on Mon- 
«.^L r^"*"&' May lOth. 1897. at 7-30 
lr& h"'^^^ objections are made in 
writing by persons Interested in any 
land required to be taken 
oZ^I following are the names of sup- 
posed owners and a description of tht 
property proposed to be taken aiid the 
amounts of award of damages to said 
property for the taking of same: 
Lakewood Land 

strip Of land W--feet'°[^^"^.rdth^'\ht 

of the sei4 of the se% of section 33 
township 51 nortff. rangt 13 west Dam 

ages fl, 

Brighton Land company. (7) » 
strip of land 80 feet in width, north 
ZJ* f"V"v.*"'' parallel with th« 
huh * %' the right-of-way of the Du 
thl nflf/°",-^*"^^ Railway company' 
the center hne of which is 240 feei 
northeriy from and parallel with the 
center of hne of said railroad right-of- 
way said strip extending from th. 
northeriy line of section 4. township 5( 
north range 13 west, to the easterij 
botindary line of Lester Park. FourtI 

tZ^2^P- ^^?''^'"R- to the recorded plai 
thereof on file In the office of the regis- 
ter of deeds in and for the county of St 
Louis, state of Minnesota. Damages 


(Corporate Seal.) ^"^' '"''''''■, ' 

Duluth Evening He rald. April 27, lOt. \ 

^n;!^P.^^^ .F'ORECLOSURE SALE-" 
™?.?/^",'*.u^^''"^ »'««" m^de In the pa v- 

^x"56-?i) nm^TH^'i/''''-^^^" hundred 'T.^d , 
SIX !)b-lOO (1306.06) dollars, wh ch is claimed 

ir.i^^ ^"^ *"^ *■*' *^"e at the date of this 
r^"»^ "P°." ^ certain mortgage, diilv ex- 
ecuted and delivered by August Barthol- 
di and Anna Bartholdl. his^^^''"^?; 

his wife, mort- 
n-ft"..-'. Lu jjewis rt. I'arker. mortei^e,^ 

^^4 a^d'^wfth'*'*' "''^ ^""y ofTebfu-Tr;: 
18S4. and with a power of sale therein 
contained duly recorded In the of- 
fice of the register of deeds 

center line of which is describefl as M^e ^ouniy of^ltTToute a^''iti?e o? Mi? 
;o»°^«', to-wit: Commencing on tSe "r4''.*,^' «" the 24th day of rlbrua^y. ^J^ 
northerly boundary line of a tract here- ^L^ji" ^ *i^°^'5 ^^n- jn Book 59 of mort 


At Milwaukee-Milwaukee. 9; St. Paul 



Played. Won. Per Cent 

Philadelphia . 


Louisville , 


Brooklyn .... 
St. Louis .... 


Washington ... 

New York .' 4 

Chicago 5 

Cleveland 4 

Boston ' 5 








In and conveyed by said mortgage, viz- 

?^entv%l^**n ^?*^ »f'^!;^"r. (»>• m l.lock 
inth Hj/^t^'„. ? Portland Division of Du 


Indianapolis ^''''-^^- '*^''"- ^^"^ ^^nt 

Columbus . 

St. Paul .. 






Grand Rapids 5 




part of the 


... 7i !l'"**t meeting of the new board of 
rr n°rf*i commissioners is in session aJ 
Grand Forks. Prominent railroad ofllclals 
^'^*'.J"u-''ttendance and a complete new 
tariff sheet will be submitted by the co^ 
mission, which is backed by 
business men from everv 

A prairie fire at Cando burned James 
Mulcrones residence, barn, four work 

Mrf- !*'•'*'■"*'•"" and grain: noYnsur^nce 
Mrs. Jeannetfe Hanoock. of New York 
city secured a divorce at Fargo from 
ser^t?o;^- 5«"^"^'^- o" the ground^s of d?? 
oSake A nt, '•" P^>'"?aster of the Chesa- 
^ho of .?*^*,° ^"*l ^^** *« ^ Russian, 
ihe state land department at Bismarck 

of ■yrS^'l'^^'i''" \\'^^ aggregateTc^,me 
or JJS.OOO to the state, over ?8000 of deHn- 

?,S l^'^r '"""^.y »'«■•' been '^ected and 
b^rdTnSir. '"''' "^'•^ delinquent have 


Chicago April 28.— Miss Sarah Louise 
Lrvln. the woman in the case." has 
been summoned to appear before the 
grand jury today to tell what she knowt 
about the recent failure of the Globe 
Savings bank and the disappearance of 
the funds of the university of Illinois. 
Miss Ervm was President Spalding'? 
private secretary. 

Sefft freejo Men. 




•amplM Will B« Stnl Free to All Who 
Write For It. 

was P.uLl'i^*^'^?'^';. *""!'■*' "t Grand Forks 
$40 In ni K*^ ^I ^urglars and robbed of 
J40^ln cash and checks to the amount of 




Hpninhf'^l*''' ^t^ nilsslng treasurer of 
Hecla has been heard from. He has ar- 
aV),^?u ^°'' money to settle his shortage, 
and the cash will be paid through his at- 
torney as soon as th^ exact amount can 

mittoe '" "'^^ ^ '*"" ""'^''''■t> '-^>«"- 

Agency Indians at Pine Ridge are hold- 

vJI«hi.,^?""^" to send a delegation to 

cash ^° ^^^^ ^°'"® claims for 

semA?*'!,'. ^'"^P'^",- ^- ^- Williams, an old 
settler, died suddenly yeaterday morning. 

Pellow" * ^*teran and a prominent Odd 

James P. Johnston, of Ft. Wayne. Ind.. 
after battling for years against the men- 
tal and physical suffering of lost man- 

«,??£ ^K^ /°"w^ the. exact remedy that 
cures the trouble. 

i-"®.iw guarding the secret carefully but 
Is willing to send a sample of the medi- 
cine to all men who suffer with any form 
of sexual weakness resulting from youth- 
f til Ignorance, premature loss of memory 
f"JI.» strength, weak back, varicocele and 
l?o^f»'/V*^"» The remedy has a peculiarly 
f^?*^^"' f/'^'^t ^' warmth and seems to 
act directly giving needed strength and 
l5«®i?.^'",^1*» wherever needed. The rem- 
edy cured Mr. Johnston completely of all 
the Ills and troubles that come from years 
H«^ oHfl P' ^^.% naturally ordained func- 
tions and is said to be absolutely reliable 

III c vci y cuSc* 

R;^^ *^5,"®'U» *°T,r^'"- •^*">e* P- Johnston. 
?<?n J-*^.-|^^f-i,^^y"«' ^n*^- stating that 
>on wou'-J ike a .' of hl'^ niu^^.^^■ 
for men. will b- oomrll-'d with promptly 
oTid no chaise whatever will be aulti bv 

rJillo^S** ll '^*"^^' "'"«h Interofltrt lii 
spreading the news of this great fomsdy 

oiJ.»,I'i1 '^ i*^^*"?'"' to send the sample 
l«"'L«*^fvf.**'^'l *" * perfectly plain pack- 
f^I", ^i'# ***H *** «clpient need hare no 
»' of embarrassment or publicity. 

a°sue fS^f ^ t"o~t^he- cltro-f DulLth'^^ 
a site for a pumping station for water- 

rrth%«ni''^,^' "^^"°" 35' townshfp 51 
north, range 13 west, at a point 24.23 feet 

ner ni^ f^"! ^^'^ northwesteriy cor- 
nerof said tract proceeding thence 
northeriy on a line parallel with th! 
westerly boundary line oF sS^id^trlct 
f^nnl^ /°rL^ »""»?'"« Station, a dis 
tance of 566 feet to a point. Damages. 

Lakewood Land company. (2) a 
strip of land 66 feet in width the 

?oniws "r ?.' ^^'^^^ '« described as 
follows, to-wit: Commencing at 1 

^nfhi^r*°^i^^ *''*''* heretofore deeded 
t?n« fn"^,**".**/ ^"^"'*^ f"*- «• pumping sta; 
tion ill lot 1. section 35-51-13. measured 
on a line parallel with the prolonged 

feet distant easteriy thereof; thence 
proceeding along said line parallel with 

to the right-of-way of the Duluth & 

agM ^"^® Railroad company. Dam- 

Duluth & Iron Range Railroad com- 

^rTh^U ^^ r,'?*^'" ""^ °' wh'ch Is de- 
scribed as follows, to-wit: Berinning 

n^ fu^TV^^ ^^«t northeriy from th^ 
northeriy boundary line of the tract 
heretofore referred to as having lleen 
deeded to the city of Duluth toTl 
pumping station and measured on a 
Hi^e parallel with the prolonged west- 

24.23 feet distant easteriy thereof 
thence proceeding in the saine direction' 
^-^Pn'"*"^'^'^** the westerly boun- 
tra7t « "h1 .°^ ^l^ before-mentioned 
DaSig'es'li*"^^ °' '"^ '^' *° - »>o'nt. 
Lakewood Land company. (4) A 
strip of land 16 feet in width tht 
cetiter line of which Is described at 
follows, to-wit: Commencing at a 
point on the northeriy boundary line of 
the Duluth & Iron Range rallroL righ?! 
of-way on a line parallel with the pro- 
longed westeriy boundary line of a 
tract heretofore deeded to the city of 
Duluth as a site for the pumping sta- 
tion and 24.23 feet easteriy of sad wist 
eriy boundary line; thence procerding 
n the same direction and parauS wl"h 
the westeriy boundary line of said 

¥fe^?rrct.^e^^\'rurwff;; ^v T^b^^^.^"^*^-' ~*^^"^s ^^' of 

stc^n^^t^^ Te "w^Slr™ 'ir'^Z-.Z' i? 

line Of lot 1. sectionYLwnS 51 ntnllV oner's '^'^Z ^^*«> dollars and 
north, range 13 west. DamagT? Jl tLt^i^^^^ml^^^ cents upon the real es- 

Brl^hton Land coiWnv tk^ a i^^-^,^ *^*^? ^l ^^^^ paving and other 
strip Of land 80 feet ^n width nolfh Sl^mn^"'^?*^.' ^°'' ^^^ Purpose of ralsl 
eriy from and parailel w?th tfc lSfrS,f ^^ *° ^"^ '"" '^^''"^y ^^e expense 

nf^«li''",P'*^^J*'; an*' whereas the power 
of sale has become operative, and no 

tullT aTlaTT^lii^ ^^^'"^ been ins'tN 
,i!aKf '„ aw or otherwise, to recover the 

tin fherTof^ *'^ "^'^ '"«'-t«ase. ""any 
ti^?\- therefore, notice Is hereby slven 
tained';n''i':',T "'' l^" ^^^'' o' «a«e 'o": 
thl^flt7,ti^',''n '"'""l^"^''' and pursuant to 
vWpd I^^ in such case made and pro- 
Ji J wtn*^ ^ald mortgage will be fore- 
closed by a sale of the premise^ descrill^ 
.'eyed by said 
(10) and eleven 
i.,*K -c.-^)- *n Portlanc 
luth, St. Louis Countv. state of Mlnne- 
sota. according to the official p^it there- 
of on file and of record in the office of 
the register of deeds in and fo7 s;,hl 

with "'A,F°"".,*^' ^'?.^ -"tate of Minneso L 

with the hereditaments and an- 

purtenances: which sale will be made by 

the sheriff of said St. Louis Countv at 

the front door of the court house In tne 

city of Duluth. m said countv and stnte 

?n"«.''f twenty-second (22) day of Ma v^ 1897 ai 

lOo clock am., of that dav. at public ven- 

due. to the highest bidder for cash To 

r^ f«?*^"*.,*'^''' of thirteen hundred and sx 

ifinv ni*'^.^"^ Interest, and the t^xos 

1 S ^' °n said premises, and seventv-five 

dollars attorner's fees as 8tlpul."t«l In 

S?e *Ind'"fhe"'%'^H^^" "^ oasi Tfor^loi- 

^w- rbje^c'l^o^'fe^e".T,ro",;^.f"a°nrt.^$ 

pro^Ser^b/ll^.'^"'" '""^ ^^y -' -'-• "^ 

Dated March 16th. A. D. 1897. 

W. G. JOERNS. Mortgagee. 

Attorney for Mortgagee. 
t>"'uth Evening Herald, April.7-14-21-2«- 



For Improvement of the South- 
west Corner of Lake Avenue 
and Superior Street. 

OfBce of the Board of Public W^orks 
City of Duluth. Minnesota, April 21 1897 
Notice is hereby given, that a'con- 
tmct has been completed for improving 
the southwest comer of Lake avenue 
f^l ^^c?^'"'*"' street, in the city of Du- 
luth, Minnesota, by paving and other- 
wise bettering the same and building a 
retaining wall adjacent thereto; that the 
board of public works of said cltv will 
ZT/ ^^J^^J: ^^^'^J'^ the city hil. in 

line of Shlll^^ company, the center 

from 1^^^'' ^^.'''P '^ 240 feet northeriy 

of i2«<f^anP*'^"^^ ^'th the center line 

ext1i.dl«t"r*^ right-of-way: said strip 

extenaing from the northerlv to thil noM,;^^ VI'" ""*'" ""pnjvement. t 

westerly lines of lots 2 and 4 «n,i t h^ ?hl?i 1* interested In said procee 1 

nw% of the sw% of^ *"««*« ?Pl*ll^i ^!!«iL-¥7« .the.rii^ht to be pfenen! i 

L?.*;. ,5®' northerly from .ind parallel 
the center line of the right-of- 

xvi^lJ?:"'**^^'*"**^ In said city and to 
m5n?J?f.?^^'^ '■^^"•t f'-on^ said impr" 
^^^-'"" be assessed in proportion.— 
?^?* ^*^ **^' *o the benefits resulft 
thereto from said improvement I 

be heard at said time and p^ "r^ ' 
^Mon to the making of £id 'aLi^, ) 



way Of the Duluth & Iron Rang? Rail. 

si 'Sir -«S"'t;?m "ai.."r 

i '«>'" we easterly to the southerly lines 


D. A. REED. 



Clerk Board Public Wnrirs I 
Duluth Evening HeniSd! ApriV?!' 24 A 
















Made greater and more interesting at this store than all 
other places for reason of having lots of new goods bought 
especially at prices to make it economical to trade here — 
out on sale for the crowds that never fail to come. 

Silk Waist ^ >ot of Silk Waists. 

Specials ^^^^ ^^ °°*'^^ ^^'' 

iu«r in chants want $5.00 for, 

J us I III. ^^^ p^j^^ j^^ Thurs- 

*^*y t3.48 

One lot Silk Waists, better than sold 
in this rity for $6.50, better made, better 
materials. Our price Thursday.. $4,98 

Belts for ^"C '^^ ^^^^'- Leather 

Thursday. ""°"'.^"''';; jg" 

Monkey Skin Belts, nickel finish Har- 
ness buckles, for the little price of ..25o 
Special \'eilings for Thursday— such as 
you pay ordinarily 25c for, our 

P"ce 15o 

One lot extra quality Veiliog, 


New and prettiest Veiling Novelties ot 

the season 450 and 65o 

Novelty Neck Ruchings, just in and go 
on sale at 25o 

Ladies' a new lot just re- 

SilkVeste. etclp'-ta' 

going at 50o 

Ladies' Fast Black Hose, fine guagr, not 

a seam, double heel and sole 12Ko 

Ladies' 40 guage white foot, lor Thurs- 
day's trade 38o 

—others ask 50:. 

For Thursday ^^ wiii place on 

— ••A c:^... **J* **»e most at- 

and Friday. ,„,,i,^ i,„^ ^^ 

shirt waists, white linen collars and self 
colored collars and cuffs for the round 

little sum of 5O0 

One lot shirt waists to go on at 75o 

One lot shirt waists, match them 
anywhere 11^25 

Ladies* and 
Umbrellas for 

Handkerchiefs 5° dozen em- 

f^ broidered hand- 

kerchiefs go on 
Thursday's sale for just 

Shopping. *^°"\ ***" »»•« 

'^'^ ^ actual worth 
should bring 15c bat goat 80 


For Thursday. 

L a d i e s' Um- 
brellas natural 
wood handles, { 
silver trimming 1 
only 680 i 

Twill Silk with I 50 dozen choice Sailors 25o 

natural w o o d | 20 dozen choice Sailors 75o 

silver trimmed handles $1.50 I 20 dozen choice Sailors 980 

Men's Umbrellas, beautiful quality i too Trimmed Hats 

»**" •^i«»'» 98o 13.50, t3, S3.50V 14.50, t5 

Ladies' Ladies' Mackin- 

Mackintoshes *°=f" ^^'J'' 

especial black, all go on 

for Thursday, sale for Thursday's 

trade t3.98 

Try to find them elsewhere for less than 


One line Ladies' Mackintosbep, blue, 

black and gray, which cannot be found 

elsewhere for less than f6 75. Our 

price 84.98 

Wash 50 pieces Wash Goods, 

Goods. *°"*' 'oc: ^^^ 2°'°K at.. 60 
One lot of Organdief, worth 3ac; all go 
at 19o 

Sateen 5 dozen best Corded Rufile 

Skirts. Sateen Skirt tl.25 

3 dozen Black Moreen Skirts. . . tl*98 

40 dozen Cerstts. fancy black, gray and 

white 50o 



Suits, 5kirts 
and Jackets. 

For Thursday we 
will show a Ladies' 
Silk Skirt that we 
have yet to see as 
good for less than nearly double 

our price t4«98 

Grenadine Skirts, colored inter- 
lining t3.48 

Special lot of Jackets go on sale at al- 
most half their actual worth, 

tT.OO, 18.50, 810.00, tl2.50. 


W. H. Kiltin Contemplates 

Further Explorations on 

the Seine River. 

Edward Warner Falls From 

a Wheel and Receives 

Some Injuries. 

Degree of Honor Lodge Mem- 
bers Make a Call on 
Progress Lodge. 

hall at the corner of Seventeenth ave- 
nue west and Michigan street. The 
visit was wholly unexpected, hut the 
members of Progress lodge quickly re- 
covered from their surprise, and a most 
enjoyable evening was passed. West 
Duluth lodge Degree of Honor Is very 
active in lodge and social matters. It 
was only a few days ago that a band of i 
Workmen broke in upon them at their j 
lodge room, armed with music, fruit ! 
and sweetmeats. A number of the 
.storming party were attired in unique! 
costumes, -besides lieing masked. Lodg^^ 
work was promptly suspended by the 
ladies, and the night given over to rev- 

Next Saturday the annual flag raising 
at Zenith Park will take place. Thej 
steamer Mary Mann will leave the port ' 
of Sixty-first avenue west for the 
grounds at 2:30 and S p. m. If the 
weather should prove fine, dancing and 
other amusements will be indulged in. 

William H. Kiltin, who recently sold 
a valuable mining claim on Seine River. , 
at a good round figure, will return to' 
the gold fields in two weeks to make . 
new explorations in other property i 
owned by him. He still owns 260 ! 
acres of mineral land, some of which he i 
considers equally as good as that 
which he has sold. Mr. Kiltin began 
his explorations in the gold country 
about four years ago, and ever since 
that time has been confident of the 
value of the mineral deposits there. He 
says that the country about Jack Fish 
bay will show up some of the best gold 
mines in the whole field, but it has not 
yet been surveyed, and consequently 
cannot be located upon. Many pros- 
pectors have petitioned the authorities 
to survey it. but so far without suc- 


Edward Warner, who is employed at 
Bay View Heights, met with a painful 
accident while returning from work 
yesterdav fir a hlrvfle. We nas oUmb- 1 
iiig a hiil, and whtn lurniag a shun 
'^■.-r.'r slipped, spralnin'^ a wrist «nd 
receiving a number of bruises. The 
wheel was badly demolished. 

Twenty-five menvbers of West ' Du- 
luth lodge Degree of Honor last night 
paid a visit to Progress lodge, in the 


A son has been born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Ed La Flanon. Nicollet street, near 
Fifty-fifth avenue west. 

The 2-year-old son of Louis Ander« 
son, while playing on the porch at 
home, fell and broke an arm yesterday. 
• August Shulte, living at the corner 
of Fifty-eighth avenue west and Red- 
wood street, reports the birth of a 
daughter at his home. 

Frank Raley is in Eagle Harbor, 
Mich., visiting relatives. 

The regular semi-annual monthly 
meeting of the Women's Christian Tem» 
Ijerance union will be held at the Con- 
gregational church tomorrow afternoon, 
beginning at 2:30 o'clock. The subject 
will be "Willard Hall Echoes." Mrs. R. 
L. Cochran will act as leader. 

Ring up tel. 3060, West Duluth Steam 
laundry. § 


F. McVicar Wants It to Pay for 
His Injuries. 

■Pylbert McVicar this morning began a 
personal injury suit for %Vi,2S& against the 
Duluth lee company. He alleges :hat on 
April 4, 1896, he was working for the com- 
pany at their ice-houses at Twentieth 
avenue east. The company has their two 
ice houses connected by a plank bridge 
at at>ou; twenty-flve feet from the ground. 
While performing his duties on that day 
McVicar claims that hf was compelled 
to walk across this bridge from one huild- 
'iK 10 It: i/i.:ii.i, .tnJ \vi.,ic ne was ou ii^ 
way tbci-osd o:ip end of briOjje, which 
was Insacureiy fasiened. «-a\ e awav a.iJ 
McVicar. bridge and all fell to a wooden 
platform below. The plaintiffs left leg 
was broken and permanently injured, a 
part of it having been amputated. Hence 
hi.s request for damages. O. L. Young 
and M. A. Crocker are his attorneys. 


Mary Norris Sup^ the Omaha 
Railroad Company. 

^^ary Norri.s liii.^ morning began a dam- 
age suit a^'lnsj the Omaha road In which 
slhe^asks $.'. ) for abuses which she alleges 
sihe receivf from one of the conductors 
employed b. the road. The complaint al- 
leges thai \ November, 1896, she pur- 
chased {I round trip ticket to Cincinnati, O,. 
over the Omaha, and proceeded lo use it. 
In addition to thei single trip ticket rate 
of $26 she had paid $2 for her return, the 
trip being on an excursion rate. On her 
way back, while occupying a berth in a 
sleeping oar, the conductor came in and 
awakened her, commanding her to pay 
more money or get off the train. This re- 
quest was accompanied by abusive lan- 
guage, s'he ^leges, and through fear that 
she would be ejected she paid the money. 
Later she was again awakened and the 
conductor demanded more money. She 
paid i: and departed into another car, 
where she stayed the remainder of the 
night. This eventful night brought on a 
cold in her lungs and an attack of nervous 
pro-stration. Martiil & Brown are her at- 

Asks Payment From the Road 

Joseph C. Andre has begun an action in 
the district court to recover $339 from the 
•St. 'Paul &, Duluth railroad for damages 
iresulting from a collision between his 
team 'and some of ihe railroad company's 
rolling s:ock. Andre alleges that his 
servant was driving the team across the 
tracks in Garfield avenue, and an engine 
came along and pushed his outfit off tlie 
track, resulting in damages whioh he es- 
timates at the abov« amount. John Jens- 
wold, Jr., is his attorney. 

Frank O. Anderson has sued William C. 
Parker for $1661.12 for various sums ad- 
vanced between Jan. 12, 1891, and Oct. 12, 
1895, in sums ranging from 25 cents to 
$200. Allen, Baldwin & Baldwin are the 

Mary Daly, as adminisratrix of the es- 
tate of Daniel Daly, has sued A. & D. 
Sang for $1C26.6» in a judgment secured In 
Douglas county. Wis. H. H. Phelps is 
the attorney. 

There Is more catarrh In this section 
of the country than all other diseases nut 
together, .ind until the last few years 
was supposed to be incurable. For a 
great many years doctors pronounced it 
a local disease, and prescribed local rem- 
edies, and by constantly failing to cure 
with local treatment, pronounced It In- 
curable. Science has proven catarrh to 
be a constitutional disease, and therefore 
requirta c^nstltutlonfil treatment. Hall'^ 
P'-tnrrh '''lire, rannufactiirM bv V r 
Clieii'> it Co., '(r<if>rio. oiiii', ii> the oiii> 
constitutional cure on the market. It i!» 
laivcii mf*>"".a!Iy in dose" from t»-a drow. 
to a teoupoonfui. It acts directly on the 
blood and mucous surfaces of the sys- 
tem. They offer one hundred dollars for 
any case It falls to cure. Send for circu- 
lars and testimonials. Address 

F. J. CHENET & CO.. Toledo, Ohio. 

Sold by druggists, 75c. 

Hall'8 Family PilU are the beat 

Wheat Declined Again To- 
day, After a Firm and 
Higher Opening. 

Advance at Liverpool and 

Fears oF Frost In the 


The Conditions, However. 
Were Regarded as Fav- 
orable for Seeding. 



f '. <.^'. II ■■ I iiiii 


Today's wheat market was largely a 
repetition of that of yesterday. It opened 
firm at an advance over yesterday's 
close, being influenced by u better open- 
ing at Liverpool than expected and by 
the low temperatures in the Northwest, 
which gave to fears of frost in Ne- 
braska and Kan.<»as tonight. Second Liv- 
erpool cables also .showed a Vjd advance 
since the opening there, and Northwest 
receipts were light, 2<i7 cars against 20S 
last week, and ;{07 on the corresponding 
day of the year before. 

From the action of the market at Chi- 
cago it was soon made evident that long 
wheat held loosely in large lots and es- 
j)e<'lally that portion i)ought on the ris- 
ing market of the wef-k before had been 
sold out yesterday and Monday. It also 
became clear that many who had parted 
with their wheat had done so for pruden- 
tial reasons and not from any change in 
their views regarding its ultimate worth 
in the market, and were re-establishing 
their lines this forenoon. That was sug- 
gested by the tendency of the price t<i 
advance on any information that could l)e 
construe<l bullishly and the slight cftect 
that fresh matter of a bearish character 
had. The weather in California was still 
thrt-atening damage to the wheat crop. 
On the other hand. Kansas dispatches re- 
ported Improvement to late sown wheat 
of that state. In the Northwest, while 
the temperature showed from 2 to G di'- 
grees of frost In some localities, condi- 
tions were, on the whole, favorable for 

July wheat opened here %c higher at 
73*40 and advanced to 74iX.c, but after noon 
became very weak and sold down to 72c. 
Later it rose to 72*40 and closed at that 
figure, being a decline of IVgC for the da.v. 
The mills bought W.OOi bus of cash stuff 
at ',j;C over May, and shippers took lO.O^Xt 
bus, paying from '4e over May for ctir 
lots to V^c over for round lots. Following 
were the closing prices: 

Wheat— No. 1 hard, cash, 73%c; May. 
73%c. No. 1 northern, cash, 72%c: May, 
72^c; September, 66%c bid. No. 2 north- 
ern. 70%c. No. 3, 66V<i»57%c. Rejected, TtOyk 
(eitt5>;sc. To arrive— No. 1 hard. 73%c; No. 
1 northern, 72%c. Rye. 33^. No, 2 oats, 
18c: No. 3 oats, l^P^^'. Plax, 76»4c. 

Car inspection— Wheat, 63; corn, 1; oats. 
^■. rve, 2: barley, 1; flax. 32. Recelpt.s— 
Wheat. G8,0G6 bus; oats. 4293 bus; rye. 2783 
bus: barley. 4897 bus: flax. 24,897 bus. 
Shipments— Wheat. 2fi."..289 bus; oats. 713fi 
bus; rye, 4.'),000 bus; barley, 61,469 bus. 

Chicago, April 28.— Estimated receipts 
hogs today. 30,000; left over 1000. Market 
fairlv active and fully ac lower. Light. 
$3.9(l«i4.07»/i; mixed. $3.85<S4.05: heavy, fy.Ti^ 
4J4.00: rough. $3.55®4.50. Cattle. 3500. Weak 
and l.")r lower. Beeves. $S.S0&5.^y, cows and 
heifers. $1.90®4.40: Texas steers. $3.25<r» 
4.35; stockers and feeders, $3.4Ofa4.40. 
Sheep, receipts. 15,000. Steady. Hogs, ofli- 
cial receipts vestenlay. 19.915: shipments. 
4491. Cattle, official receipts yesterday. 
2385: shipments. 2087. Sheep, official re- 
ceipts yesterday. 10.7<i5; shipments. 3248. 
Estimated receipts hogs tomorrow. 30.0(K). 

New York. April 28.— Close, wheat. 
April, 79c: May. 77Mic; July. W/hc: Septem- 
ber. 72%c; December, 74%c. Corn, May. 
29Vic. Oats. May, 22c. 

Liverpool. April 28.— Closing. wheat, 
spot dull: futures easy; May, 5s ll'^d; 
Julv. 6s i4d. Maize, spot dull: futures 
steady; May. 2s 7d: July. 2s 9>,id. 

New York. April 28.— Butter, .steady: 
Western creamery. 13'ai7c: Elglns, 17c: 
factory. 8(&)12c. B^ggs. steady: state and 
Pennsylvania, lO^-^e: Western. 9(Jil0c. 

New York, April 28.— Money on call easy 
at l'A(5% per cent. Prime mercantile pa- 
per 3'/4@4 per cent. Sterling exchange 
heavy and lower with actual business in 
bankers' bills at $4.87%i for demand and 
at $4.86Vi for slxtv days. Posted rates $4.87 
(&4.87i/i and $4.88i^(&4.89. Commercial bills 
$4.85>4. Silver certificates. 61%@'€3V4c. Bar 
silver, 61%c. Mexican dollars. 48%c. Gov- 
ernmept bonds Arm. New 4s registered. 
$1.23%: coupon. $1.22%: .5s registered. $1.12%; 
coupon. $1.14; 4s registered. $1.11; coupon. 
$1.1^*4; 2s registered. 96>^; Pacific 6s of '98. 

Received over private wire of B. E.Baker, 
grain and stock broker, room 107 Cham- 
ber of Commerce and 807 Board of Trade. 

Chicago. April 28.— As on yesterday ear- 
ly prices for wheat were the highest. An 
advance of Ic came early because cables 
did not reflect our full decline and the 
St. I.^uls market led us. Bradstreet re- 
ports the world's visible decrease was 
twice as large as expected but on this 
the pit crowd who were long on wheat 
tried to realize but found no buyers 
until the put price was reached. Stop 
orders added to the weakness and the de- 
cline was very rapid closing l»^c lower 
than last night. California reports no 
rain and the crop extremely liable to 
damage, Kansas prospects improved dur- 
ing the past few days and the Northwest 
is still bearish. Added to this is the col- 
lapse of the hopes which were inspired 
by the possibility of European complica- 
tions. A good deal of long wheat sold 
today but the bears did not apparently 
add much to their lines. 

Corn and oats did not share in the 
weakness but held Arm on wet weather. 

Provisions— Trade is narrow and when 
shorts cover on the barometer the sup- 
port is gone. 

Puts. July wheat, 68?!i®69c. 

Calls. July wheat, 72Vs®71?8%-72c. 

Curb, July wheat. Hfi^-Vf^-- 


Name of Stock. Open High Low Close 

Whisky I 

Atchison lOK 

Sugar Trust | 11«X 

Canada Southern... 

C. B & Q 

St. Paul 

Chicago Gas 

Del., Lack. & W.... 
General Electric... 



Louis. & Nash 


Missouri Pacific.... 


Chicago & N. W... 

N. P. preferred 

Rock Island 

Union Pacific 

Western Union 

Leather 1 

Lake Shore 


81 >4 

'31 H 









































'78 ■ 


15 H 

'Chicago, April '« — Cash, wh.^.a, No. 2 
red, ;7"i»*'c; No. 3 red, 86c: No. 3 Baling. 
73fi;74c; No. 3 siiring, 7C^72c: No. 2 hard 
winter. 73@75c: No. 3 hard winter. 69«72c. 
Cash, corn, 24V: No. 3, 23^%ic. Cash, 
oats. No. 2. 17Vi@%c; No. 3. 16®19c. Rye. 
jash. 33%c: May. 33<»4c; Jul.v. »4^c. Bar- 

ley, cash. No. 3, 24H®33c. Plax. cash, 77»^c; 
May, 7514c; July, 73c; September, •16%c. 

Timothy, April, $2.95; September, $2.90. 
Clover, April, $7.00. 

Wheat. April, 71c; May. 71c; July, 70U,c; 
September, 66?4c. Corn, April, 24%c; Julv. 
25>4c; September. 26%(S)%c. Oats, April. 
17c; May. nVfeiQ'^c; July. I8'4c; September, 
18%c. Pork, April, $8.37; Mav, $8.37; July, 
$8.47. Lard, April, $4.07(?r4.07: Mav. $4.05<fr 
4.07; July, $4.1.5. Ribs. April. $4.57; Mav, 
$4.57; July. $4.62. 

Washington, April 28.— The members of 
file iproposed international bimetallic co,n- 
ference recently appointed by the presi- 
dent on behalf of the United States ex- 
pect to sail from New York on May 9. 
They wiU go direct to London, but after 
a brief stay probably will procee<l to Paris. 


IN cmcAoo. 

Chicago. April 28.— Butter, firm; cream- 
eries, 12<S16c; dairies, 9®14c. Eggs, firm; 
fresh, 8!>4®^c. 



water, up stairs. 705 East Second street. 
Inquire down stairs. 

all modern conveniences. 324 West Third 
street. Call between 6 and 8 p. m. 

411 West Third street. 

and $.5, at 416 Lake avenue north. 

ble rooms. Three on first floor, will be 
rented only to a small familv. man and 
wife preferred. Apply at 322 East Fifth 
street. I'. A. Burnham. 

bath. 1418 Jefferson street. 

nished room with bath. 116 East Third 

rent to gentlemen only. 21 East Superior 

ell block. 

men only; also two unfurnished rooms, 
at GrafT block. 206 West Superior street. 
Inquire room 4. 

pher. Apply 400 Burrows building. 


for light housekeeping; water and in- 
door closet; cheap. 222 East Second 

houses, also Michigan street store. E. 
R. Brace, Chamber of Commerce. 

rooms, modern, 2105 East First street. 
Apply Dr. Schiflfman, Burrows block. 

parts of the city at reasonable prices. 
N. J. Upham & Co., 400 Burrows build- 


seven and nine rooms; centrally locat- 
ed; modern conveniences Myers' Bros., 
205 Lyceum. 

stores and flats. A. M. Hayes, 106 Provi- 
dence building. 

rooms; hot water heat all modern im- 
provements. Rent May 1. Only respon- 
sible tenant need apply. E. P. Alexan- 
der, Torrey building. 

houses. Inquire of Clark & Dlckerman, 
Trust company building. 


rooms at low rent. U02 West First street. 
Inquire No. 21 Eleventh avenue west. 

flat, London road and Eighteenth ave- 
nue east. Apply to Commercial Invest- 
ment company, Torrey building. 

flat In Lafayette flats. Inquire at 305 
Providence building. 

terrace. R. T. Lewis. Herald building. 


tlal work; mimeograph and circular 
work. Stenographers furnished upon 
call. Depositions; notary public. Harrv 
H. Lemont. 601 First National bank. 


and piano. Vacation or summer course 
will soon open for school children. Spe- 
cial low terms. Address or call 508 Low- 
ell block. 


notice. Best material u.sed. No botch 
work. Matthews & Gasjier, telephone 269. 
Residence 225 Mesaba . 


better their position and receive 160 :i,cres 
of land free, will do well to call at mv 
ofllce. 502 Palladio building. J. H. M. 
Parker, Dominion colonization agent. 


Whereas default has been made in the 
conditions of a certain purchase money 
mortgage which was duly executed and 
delivered by John C. Van Norman, mort- 
gagor, to Laura V. Caldwell, mortgagee, 
bearing date March twentieth (20th), 1891. 
and which was duly recorded in the reg- 
ister of deeds' office for St. Louis County, 
Minnesota, on April eighth (8th), 1891. 
at one o'clock and twenty minutes (1:20) 
p. m., in Book seventy-one (71) of mort- 
gages, on page three hundred sixty-eight 
(368) thereof; such default consisting in 
the non-payment of the sum of $3409.89. 
of the principal sum thereby secured, and 
of interest thereon from June 1st. 1895. 

And whereas there is therefore claimed 
to be due, and there is actually due, upon 
said mortgage' debt, at the date of this 
notice, the sum of three thousand nine 
hundred twenty-five and 16-100 ($3925.16) 
dollars principal and interest; 

And whereas said mortgage contains a 
power of sale in due form, which has be- 
come operative by reason of the default 
above mentioned, and no action or pro- 
ceeding, at law or otherwise, has been 
instituted to recover the debt secured by 
said mortgage, or any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of said power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage, and pursuant 
to the statute in such case made, said 
mortgage will be foreclosed, by a sale 
of the premises described therein, situate 
in St. Louis County, Minnesota, described 
as follows, to-wit: Lots number one (1) 
and two (2), in block number thirty-six 
(36). of West Duluth. First Division, ac- 
cording to the recorded plat thereof on 
file in the office of the register of deeds 
in and for said county and state; which 
premises will be sold by the sheriff of 
said St. Louis County, at the front door 
of the court bouse, in the city of Duluth. 
in said county and state, on the fifth (5th) 
day of June, A. D. 1897. at ten (10) o'clock 
a. m., at public auction, to the highest 
bidder for cash, to pay said debt and in- 
terest, and the taxes. If any, on said 
premises, and sevent^'-flvo dollars attor- 
ney's fees, stipulated for in said mort- 

b'trseiiientb allowed L.v law; subject to rc- 
t3»mpt)yn at any time within <>iic- yoor 
from the day 01 sale, as provided by law. 

Dated April 20th, 1897. 


Attorney for Mortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Herald, Aprll*21-28*May- 

6-12-19-26. . - 




leave your order at Boyce's Drug store. 


■'■»^*^»*\^»^^*^*^>W^»» . ^^I^ ~ 

dence of Francis Watters, who lived 
here in 1883. Address L 92, Herald. 

JtvsryKss chancks. 



charge paying rettUl business. If will 
Invest $300 dollars will give steady em- 
ployment L 52, Herald. 


general housework. Mrs. Whltnev Wall 
112 South Sixteenth avenue east. 


at once, at Esmond hotel, Twentieth 
avenue west. 

dishwasher for hotel. Apply to Clark & 
Dickerman. 5 company building. 

1215 East Fourth street. 

enth avenue east. 

housework. 230 Third avenue east. 

girls and girls can always find good 
places at the cheap and first qualitv of 
hair goods and the oldest and most te- 
llable employment office. 225 East Supe- 
rior street, Mrs. M. C. Seibold. 

man to solicit orders for household 
goods; sold on easy payments. No ex- 
perience required. John Gately & Co., 
705 West Superior street. 


and commission, $60 to $100 per month 
can be made. No experience needed. 
Work in the city. The Singer Manuf;\c- 
turlng company, 614 West Superior 


hold furniture cheap. Apply at 407 West 
Third, up stairs. 

milch cows. F. Sher, 101 East First 

two delivery wagons. 1012 West Second 

furniture, etc. Apply at 122 Twentv-llrst 
avenue oast, Wednesday and Thuisd.iy 
from 4 to 6 p. m. 

by the mortgagee for what he h.xs in it. 
K. R. Brace, Chamber of Commerce. 

hotel laundry outfit, including 18-horse 
power engine. Apply at office of Duluth 
Van company, 212 West Superior street. 

new; splendid bargain. No. 113 Second 
avenue east, Duluth. 

Wyckoff, Seamans & Benedict, 323 West 
Superior street. 

minster bicycles, at J. W. Nelson, 1801 
West Superior street. 

red. Owner can get same by paving 
costs at llOVj First alley east. 


midwife, 330 St. Croix avenue. Male pa- 
tients cared for also. 


699. Hobart Bros., 17 First avenue west, 
W. D. Gordon's auction house. 


I have for sale a few choice com- 
mercial loans— $;oo.oo up. 


13 Exchange Building. 


or store your household goods. Sepa- 
rate lock-up rooms furnished on ap- 
plication, Nice, dry, airy, clean brick 
storehouse, lowest rates of fire insur- 
ance; we have the only padded cov- 
ered vans in Duluth. We take entire 
charge and guarantee you against dam- 
age or loss in the removal of your 
goods, while in our care. We work rain 
or shine; we have competent men to do 
packing, and we furnish all packing 
material and pack china, books, brie a 
brae, pictures, pianos. furniture, etc. 
Call or telephone 492 and we will go out 
and talk over details. Will furnjsh es- 
timates for packing. Moving storage 
free of charge. Duluth Van. Express 
and Storage company, 212 West Supe- 
rior street. (Incorporated.) 

age room if possible. Must be near 17 
First avenue west. W. D. Gordon. 


great old clothing buyer has arrived 
from the East. I will pay you these 
prices: Pants, 50 cents to $1; coats and 
vests, $1 to $5. Send postal to G 50, Her- 
ald, and will call for goods. 

block. No. 206 W. Sup. St. Inquire at 
room 4, over store, R. P. & J. B. Paine. 


commodations at 329 West Second 
street. $1.50 per day. 


real estate for sale by George H. Cros- 

to loan on all goods of value. Bargains 
In unredeemed pledges. Old gold and 
sliver bought. Julius Cook. 516 West 
Superior street. 


Monny to loan on DiamoDdi, Watchos and 
Jewelry in iwy amoont witbbat delay at a 
low rsie of intoreBt. All baainoM atrietly 

Collateral Loan Banic, 

319 Waat Sapwior ytwet. 

etc. Commercial paper bought. Room 
717 Torrey bniiuing. 

Cooley «c UnderhUI. 104 i'uliadlo. 


ly moved or packed, trunks delivered 
2Sc. Duluth TratMfer cotnpaftyv-15 First 
-avenune irest. Tel. 684. « 

St. Paul & Duluth R. R. 



*1 :5S p. m. 

*11 ;1B p. m 

*Daily. tBzoflpt Sonday 

5T. PAUL, 


*6Ma. m. 
t7 :4e p. n„ 

,-,5^^™ Union Depot. CITY TICKET OF- 
FICE, 401 W. Superior street, corner Pal- 
ladio building. Telephone 218. 


Leave Duluth. Arrive Duluth. 

41 :10 p. m. ) 
I:l5p, m. r 

ST. PAUL AND 4 f-'iJOp. 


♦Daily. fKxcept Sanday. 

Buffet PArior Cars on D«y Tnios. 

New Sleeping Cars on Night Traine. 

Direct connections with Great North- 
ern trains for 






^,^i^**" ??"l connections are made for all 
points East, West and South. Through 
tickets and baggage checked to destl- 


DM, South Shore & Atlantic Ry. 

' ?^»»i" 'or all points Kaat l*a»e 

Duluth Dnioa i • I n U 

Depot at M-ilU Ti Mi 


--_ « SLEEPING CAR for Saolt Bta 

Mane, au.i uiaixig Car, Mrrin^ supper. 

CE^T SUNDAY." ^'■'■'''^' "=^ "• "•• ^^- 

iJ^y^^\ o™S^s= i^ Spalding Hotel bulld- 
ing and Union Depot. 

UDifltii, iioperior & Vesten % 

WEST. "Daily except Sunday. EAST. 
^- ^ A. M. 





Lv Duluth Ar 

Ar Cloquet Lv 

Ar.... Swan River Lv 

Ar Hlbblng Lv 

Ar.. Grand Rapids Lv 

Ar — Deer River Lv 

• 11:40 

Duluth, Missabe 

& Northern 

7:45 a.m 
10:43 a.m 
10:44 a.m 
1,1:56 a.m 
11:00 a.m. 


V^ ,J?"'"'h Arl 3:35 p.m. 

Ar — Virginia i.vliv.-iti t» m 

Ar. . . . Eveleth 
Ar.... Biwabik 
,Ar.... Mt. Iron 
11:25 a.m. I Ar.... Hlbbing 

10:56 a.m. 
12:28 p.m. 
12:30 p.m. 
12:13 p.m. 

9:00 a.m. Lv ....Virginia ....Ar 1:45 p.m. 

,|=2op.m. Ar Wolf Lv|10:33 a.m. 

ll:2 o a.m.lAr.... Hlbbing ... .Lv|12:13 p.m. 
Dally, except Sunday. J. B. HANSON, 
General Passenger Agent. 


3:15 p.m. |Lv... 
7:40 p.m.lAr.. 



Dally, except Sunday. 

....Ar|12:00 m. 
....Lvl 8:00a.m. 
....Lv 7:35a.m. 
,...Lv| 7:30a.m. 


C, St. P., M. & O. RY. 
Office: 405' West Superior St. Phone No. 20. 

Ut. Paul, MlQ'pU and West 
Bu Paul, Min'pU and We«t 
Chicago Limit«d 

Leave | *Oaily | tExcept Bnpday | Arrive 
♦5 10 pm 

fS 111 pm 
^7 00 am 

•10 30 am 

Parlor cars on day trains; Wagner's 
Finest Sleepers on night trains. 



any kind. Understands the care of 
horses. Either as dellverv man or te.Tm- 
ing of any kind. R. B.. 308 West Second. 

circulars, etc. Work done by day or by 
thousond. Good references. Address Dis- 
tributor, Herald. 

some building. Good reliablo man w'th 
good references; night or day man or 
night clerk. Good reliable references. L 
.'(ij. Herald. 

in clothing or dry goods would like to 
get a position. Al references. Addn-ss L 
uG, Herald. 

first or second. Good references. Address 
C. Haglund, C14 Palladio. 

city by experienced bell lx)y. Have 
worked in A. D. T. office; honest, rjuick 
and reliable: age 16 years. Write or 
call 117 Third avenue west. 

Am willing to work cheap. Ap|ily .^20 
East Superior street, up stairs. 

stores and offices to clean. Mrs. Jack- 
son, 390 Lake avenue south. 


East Fourth stret. All work guaranteed 
first class. Dress shirts, 10c; ladies' 
shirt waists, I5c; collars, 2c; cuCCs, 2c; 
undershirts, 6c; handkerchiefs, 2c. 
Laundry called for and delivered. H. B. 



P. & A. M.— Regular meetings 

nc^ first and third Monday even- 

yoB^ Ings of every month at 8:00 
- ^r \ p. m. Next meeting May 3, 
1897. Work, Second degree. W. A. Mc- 
Gonagle, W. M. ; Edwin Mooers, secre- 

• IONIC LODGE NO, 186. A. F. & 
^\ A. M.— Regular meetings second 
^*ray' and fourth Monday evenings of 
/^^\ every month at 8:00 p. m. Next 
' ^^ ^ meeting May 10. 1897 Work. 
First degree. F. W. Kugler, W. M. ; J. 
D. Macfarlane, secretary. 

R. A. M.— Stated convocation 
second and fourth Wednesday 
evenings of each month at 7:30 
p. m. Next meeting April M, 

__ J*' 1897. Work — 

John P. McLaren, H. P.; George E. Long, 


M.^/R. No. 18. K. T.— Stated conclave 

t^MKJi first Tuesday of each month 

NH^p^ 8:00 p. m. Next conclave Tues- 

,~ _ day. May 4. 1897. Election 

of officers. R. E. Denfeld, E. C; 

Alfred LeRicheux, recorder. 

Meets every Thursday in the Kalama- 
aoo block, third floor, 18 West Superior 
street. James McDowell, M. W.; J. H. 
Powers, recorder. 



cciit-.; i<.ciares of yo<4» frture ►^usbarJ 
01 w.'fe S ctnib. Address Mud.imc De 
Zoc. P. O. i?cx ZO, Dulu»'i. Minn. 


Willlmns Indian Plln 
Oin|M«nt u a Bta* eoM 

•M St.. 4t DnuSS, 




■ •" 


mM^^m t 



1 l" 



"i" .H I 



ONLY EVEMNQ PAPER IN DULUTH | Professor Archibald points out that liu^ 

tropical world-wide drouths and hot 

summers have tome ))efore their time, 
and. other things iM»inR equal, we nr« 
not likely to see any let-up. so far as the 
tropics are concernedi until sonie tinx- 
after 194)»>. While the weather in th • 
North does not follow the chanRes in the 
iropicg. there is enou-ijh correspondenc e 
to justify the conclusion that we will 
have a series of warm vears. 



Pnbb'thad at Herald Bnildin*. 220 West Snperior 

Dulutti Printing & Pubiistiing Co. 

Telephone Galls: 

Coontins Boom— ."m, two riDg%. 
Editorial Room*— X^l. tbree ria<>. 



Is a Husband's Inspiration. 


Every Evening. Delivered or by llail. 

S .02 



8in«I« copy, daily 

One moDth 

Three months 

Six months 

One year . 


SliX) t>er year, SO cents for six months, 2S cents 

for three month*. 

James Verner Long, who is seekiuK 
the position of consul t > Florenc • or 
Rome, has presented an application 
which is a work of art. It is t>ound in 
trenuine parchment, and each letter of 
indorsement is briefed on azure-tinted 
paper. Kach parchment superscription I evcrvthinf 
is artistically lettered in old EnRlish tires her. " 
text and illuminated in scarlet and pold. her sleep i 
The whole is bound with red. white and [ disturbed 
blue ribbon. Perhaps if some of the Min- 1 by horrible 
, nesota applicants followed this «-xamplc! dreams, 
*'^ I ihey misht se<nire the president's at- and that 
O.VW t.^ntion. 

A .'-.ickly, half-dead-and-alive woman, 
especially when .she is the motlu!r of a 
family, i.s a damper to all joyousncss 
in the home. 
1 Kome times 
inarvol at 
the patience _^ 
of some hus- 

If a woman 
finds that ~i 
her eoer^cs 
are flafrg'inj' ^ 
and that 

Entered at the Onlnth postoflice as second class 


Official Paper of the City of Ouluih. 


The New York li-jrislature. which ad- 
journetlsinedieon Monday, appropriated 
$10,S,'i2.r.78 for the support of the state, 
and providing: for a tax of 2.67 mills per 
d<»llar of a.'ssessed property. whi« h will 
produce a revenue t)f $12.(tO;:.972. It is 
estimate«l that the licjuor law will fur- 
nish $:{.2r>0.t»00 of this amount. The in- 
heritance tax. $2,000,000 and the 
tax upon corporations. $2 .100 - 

HERALD'S CIRCULATION HIGH-WATER MARK 00«>. of the appropriations 

54.091.180 are for sch«K)ls, $2,157,984 for 
the <anals. and $4.t)45.;]S2 for the care of 
the insan«. 


Cleveland Pi:iin Dealer: "f notice Uiat 
some p.-<.ple claim that .i d..ctors whis- 
!;. IS may carry serms.' 

•Wh:- .loMi ,j„. doctors bull ihoir 

.i^''Y«-^'"''^ Jotirnal: -noctor. 1« 
...Ml vmTKor- '"•'«''^"" *'**»«•'"•" I't^mons 

,„■■' '"'•*"', "" (list iiict ion whatever. A 
poor man i.s as ^,,.,.1 a.s u ikli man with 


Is that a Rood hen. 

Detroit Free Press 
I'ncle Josh?" 
•A Kood hen?- said Uncle Josh: "why 


A wasprish grand jury formally in- 
dicted Assistant District Attorney 
Moritz Rosenthal, a prospective bene- 

she often 
wakes .sud- 
denly in the 
nijrbt witha 
feeling' of suffocation and alarm, she 
must at once regain her strenprth. 

It matters not where .she lives, she 
can write a letter. Mrs. I'inkham, 
of Lynn, Mcs.",., v. ill reply promptly 
and without chargfc. The following 
shows tlie jxiwer of Lydia E. Pin!:- 
ham's Ve<?-etable Compound, accom- 
panied with a letter of advice: 

" Dear Wra. Pinkham: — I have suf- 
fered for over two j'cars with falling, 
enlargement and ulceration of the 
womb, and this spring, being in such a 
weakened condition, caused mc to flow 
for nearly six months. Some time 

honkers Statesman: "Why do vou do 
your li;ur up i„ fho.^e papers?" " a.skcd 
V*'"- vVeyler to his wife, as she came 
(town to breakfast in the Culjan boanl- 
'"" -Why. that's the wav von do 
t 1. enemy np. i.s it not, dear?"" replied 
the KineraPs spouse. 

Indian.ipoljs .Tnnrnal: W.itts-I saw von 
1 .'p" ''?^'" ^'^''^ inoriiiiiK with your heiter 

N. I'eck— If yon please. sh< 
better half. Sh.' is the whol. 

United States Ap:ricnltnral Department -• " ' »---".- ..^ ..^ iiro-ed lit- fr;..Ti<l« I T"..",f« t/^ ,...„ 

Weather Bureau. Duluth. Svnopsis of diet of New York, for -aidinff and abet- t^°' VT'^" "\ friends, 1 %.iote to jou 
weather conditions for the twenty-four I jj^g ^^pj^j., ^yhenthe young prose- ! ^'^ ^*'^®- -^"^^ using the treatment 

which j-ou ad- 

hours ending at T a. m.. (Central time). 
April 28.— The storm which was central 
yesteniay near Winnipeg now «>xtends. 
as .1 trough of l»»w pressure. Jrom the 
Lijke Superior region to Texasr Within 
this depression rain was falling at Dodge 
i'ity. Omaha. St. Paul. La Orosse and 
Diiluih. at 7 o'clock this morning, ami 
thunderstorms occurretl last night at ] jm-rtrs 
Huron and I)ulutii. In sections of South •* 
Dakota. Minnesota and Kati-sas the rain- 
fail tieen m<Hleratel.v heav.v. the sta- 
tion of Huron rei>orting the largest 
amount. .<*> inch. At Diilutli. ihe shower 
yielded .3K in<-h of rain, this heing the 
largest precipitation for any day since 
the snow storm of Feb. 20 last. 

The high pressure area following the 
storm is attendetl by a cold wave in the 
Canadian Northwest, the l>akota.-!. Mon- 
tana. Western Minnesota. Wyoming. Col- 
orado and Nebraska, and by freezing tem- 
peratures as far southward as Bismarck. 
Lowest temperatures last night: 

young prose- 
cutor was informed that a criminal in- 
dictment had been found against him 
he turned pale and bit his lip. until he 
read the document containing the cor- 
dial ctingratulations of all the grand 

Prince Albert 


Swiff Current 


Port .Arthur 



Marquette .. . 



Rapid City ... 

La Crosse 

l>avenport .. . 
North Platte . 
Dodge City ... 
St. Louis 

!t Bsittleford 
31 Medicine Hat 
2S Qu' .\ppelle . 
'y> Winni|>eg .. . 

.!2 Helena 

1'4' Bismarck .. . 
2t) Miles City 

It seems odd to hear of the Bourbons, 
who have the bluest blood in the world, 
which has descended in lin^^s of kings 
from the time of the crusades, going 
into trade, but it is a fact that .Augusta 
and Charles De Bourbon, who are he- 
reditary French princes, have taken up 
the wine business in Southern France. 
Would it nt>t be more appropriate for 
PI I them to produce Bourbon whisky? 


.^ Hon. S. F. Smith, recently elect- 
W I ed mayor of Davenport. la. 


is the eldest 


of the hit.* 

5a Saul t Ste. Marie 34 Dr. S. F. 

o'l Moorhead 

42 St. Paul .... 

3S Lander 

46 .Milwaukee .. 
r.8 Chicago .... 

44 Omaha 

•>( Denver 

60 Kansas City 
Memphis ...". 

Smith, the author of 
He has for many years 


5^ I ".America. 

— been a distinguished lawyer in that 

T& j f'ty- a prominent Republican and a 

^.8 j gentleman greatly respected by his fel- 

jj low citizens. 


vised for a short 
time, that ter- 
rible flow 
stopped. I am 
now gaining 
and flesh 
and have 
better i 
than I have 
had for the / /\V past ten years. 
Iwishtosay If toalldi-strcssca 

suffering women, do not .snfTcr longer. 
when there is one so kin«l and willing 
toaidyou."— Mks. F. S. Bexsett, West 
phalia, Kans. 

IS not m.V 

Indianapolis Journal: She-I never ex- 
pected to work like this when I manied 

. "*i~'i '''*'"!l you c.iH'd. You 
v.hI'*' " "" '"""Kli to get me. didn't 

Truth: Wheelei_i suppose when flying 
n..ich.ncs are invnted you'll Kd one'.ind 
be happ.v? Mrs. Whcler-Ves. until tie 
next years model comes out. 

New York Journal: Tommy- Willie 
Jones s.iys you're .in otllceseeker's 
an ofnce.seeker. „a? Politici.ui (sadlv)- 

^m^ «'•»«■''■>' t"e capitalist to the 

ra'lrS" ^' ''''"' ^^''^ •'"" °''" *'" e>«vated 


Quick Tbouglit, Strong Nerve, and De- 
termined Resolution on tlie Part of 
the Indians save Many a Life. 

A Few Feet Only Between the Black Chasm 
of Death and the Unconscious Victim 
The Indian's Knowledge of Nature and 
Nature's Laws Embodied in the Reme- 
dies which have Helped Him to Main- 
tam for Centuries a Body That Lives for 
Years and Knows no Pain. 

tloveland Leader: "They have got a 
iw di.sease out West. Thl- vi, tim twists 
his he.nd all aionnd and up and down in 
a most dreadful fashion." 

.."""■'"'t'! What do thev call If' 
Airship neck." 

Chicago Reconi: "You refused me and 
tin boasted that I had proposed to yo " 

th- t l'"h idlf-V •'■°"'* ''^''^ ^"'-^ ■•' ^"«tinctlon I hadn t any rea.son to be ashame.I 

Washltigton St..r: "[ have heard." .said 
.!;, ^"•^'^'''-'•"'king giVI. "that poe s nat- 
ui.Mlly si.eak in nuniber.s." 

is Her," ..•■"■••"'•'' '»•>• lather. "The trouble 
s that the numbers never have anv 
!:ir marks in front of them ' 



Duluth temperature at 7 a. m. todav. 
'*}■. maximum yesterda.v. 78: minimum 
yesterday. 42: rainfall last night. .S> inch. 

Local forecast for Duluth tmd viclnitv: 
Fair tonight and Thursday: deeidedlv 
cooler tonight: brisk to high northwest 
and north winds diminishing in force bv 
tonight. J.AMfc:S KKNE.ALY. 

Local Forecast Official. 

Chicago. April 28.— Forecast until S p. 
m. tomororw: Wisconsin; Showers and 
probably thunderstorms this afternoon 
and tonight: fair Thursday; cooler 
frost in west portion Thursdav morning- 
winds shifting to brisk northerly tonieht. 
For .Minnesota: Partly cloudy and much 
cooler tonight with rain in southeast {>or- 
tion; Thursday fair: brisk northerlv 

Red Wing elected a Democratic mayor 
and a Democratic treasurer on Monday. 
Where was Tams Bixby? How does he 
expect to g^t a federal office when he 
permits his bailiwick to go Democratic? 
Probably he will tr>- to square himself 
by referring the president to the late 
election in Canton. 


Professor Douglass .Archibald, one of 
the moet eminent meteorologists, de- 
clares that, unless terrestrial conditions 
modify general or solar condition:-:, we 
are not likely to see an end of the 
drouthy and abnormally hot summers 
very soon, and in view of the warm i ^^ ^»ltl courthouse in an Ohio town 
weather which Duluth has been experi- I has be3n purchased by a Kentucky man 

The supreme court of Pennsylvania 
has held that a bicyclist must stop and 
dismount l>efore crossing a railway 
track, or his heirs and assigns cannot 
collect damages from the road. If his 
remains are scattered over the rails. 

The sultan has recalled Osman Pasha 
in order not to embarrass Edhem Pasha. 
Osman has not reached Elassona to 
tak? command of the Turkish troops, 
and he will probably not be sorry to re- 
turn to Constantinople. 

encing this spring, the people here may 
l>e inclined to place considerable faith 
In his prediction. In this connection, 
also, the report that New South Wales 
has proclaimed .April li> as a day of 1 
humiliation and prayer for rain acquires | 
special significance, as the Australian 
heats and drouths of '9.j-'96 forecast to 
a great extent the heats and drouths of 
the abnormal weather of last summer in 
the United States. As will be remem- 
I>ered. in Januarj-. '96. in New South 
Wales, such temperatures as li'9 degrees 
in the shade were recorded, while our 
own .Air^ust hot spell broke all records. 
T'nless, then, the Philadelphia Press 
argues, a change sets in or conditions 
that produce heat and drouth elsewhere 
should i>e so modified by local conditions 
as to give the United States a fairly 
normal summer, we are likely to ex- 
perience another summer such as we 
went through from April 1 to Sept. rjO 
last year. For in an inexact but pic- 
turesque sense isi>6 was a year with six 
months of summer, the hot weather set- 
ting in in April, making .April and May 
practically extra summer month.s. Fnjin 
-April 1 to June 1 last year there was no 
let-up practically to the steady reign of 
abnormally warm weather, and the un- 
usual heat San Francisco now records, 
the early melting snows in the valley 
of the Red River of the North, the 
Upper Missouri and the Upper Missis- 
.sippi. coupled with a mild and wet 
March and a mild and wet April in 
those sections, would seem to promise 
that 1897 will not be unlike 1896 in it.^ 
main features. The report of great ice 
masses in the Atlantic indicates a warm 
polar winter and an early polar spring, 
with the consequent breaking up of the 

for $10. Everyone wondered why he 
wanted the old structure until it was 
learned that the cornerstone constained 
a bottle of whisky. 

Pharsala, where the next battle be- 
tween the Greeks and Turks is likely to 
be fought, is the place whete Julius 
Caesar and Pompey fought for the 
mastery of the Roman empire and 
Pompey was defeated. 

Judge Twohy is a terror to "scorch- 
ing" bicyclists. The other day he fined 
one $15 and two others $10 each. If all 
the police courts would be ecjually se- 
vere the "scorchers" would soon de- 
crease in numl>ers. 

Russell Sage, the multi-millionaire, 
has just paid $8.6:J for a new suit of 
clothes, and surprise is expressed that 
he was so extravagant when a suit can 
be had for a less sum. 

ice in floe and glacier. 

The reason for this cosmical drouth 
and abnormal heat is said to lie in the 
disturbed state of affairs that prevails 
in the sun. which, the astronomers and 
meteorologists aver, has been in an un- 
settled condition ever since the period 
of maximum sunspots in 1893. The con- 
nection between the sunspyt changes 
and the weather has never been exactly 
determined, but since the sun is the 
sole primary factor in our weather 
changes, any disturbance in its condi- 
tions must naturally react on the earih. 
It has been noticed that the period of 
sunspot maximum is coincident with 
rainy years and lower temperatures, 
while the minimum periods are drouthy 
and warmer. As the minimum period 
of sunspots does not arrive until 1900, 

Lieut. Totten says that h- predicted 
the present Greco-Turkish war some 
time ago from data in the Bible, and he 
adds that the two crucial days of the 
conflict will be June 22 and Sept. 23. 

It is said that owing to the heavy 
floods th? mosquito crop will be a fail- 
ure this year. But the farmers are not 
complaining about the prospect. 

The hard times have visited even the 
shah of Persia, and as a measure of 
economy he has reduced the number of 
his wives to sixty-three. 


Grand Rapids. Minn.. April 28.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— With the present 
outlook realized, it will take ten days 
longer before the Pokegama reservoirs 
will be filled to their capacity. By that 
time It is believed that the Southern 
floods will be diminished, so that what- 
ever water flows over the slush boards 
of the dams will cause no apprehensi(m 
Those in charge here have everv cm- 
fidence in a favorable (mtconie and 
United States Assistant Engineer Archi- 
bald John.son is .specially detailed at 
Lake Winnibigoshish dam. which holds 
back more water now than ever before 
It was built in 1S82. has been kei.t in 
good repair and no danger of breaks is 
feared. The general conditions are such 
that no large June rise is looked f.)r un- 
less a season of surprisingly heavy rains 
sets in. 

Col. W. A. Jones, chief engineer of the 
Upper Missi.ssippi reservoir system, 
while at Pokegama Falls this week. 
named the new government steamer the 
"Gen. Poe." .A trial trip shows that th» 
boat is well planned and speedy. It has 
a stern paddle wheel, is 72 feet long ull 
over. 17 feet breadth of beam and draws 
14 inches of water. Its boiler. 40-horse 
power engine and -general quarters ate 
(m the lower deck. The pilot house, 
dining room and state rooms are on the 
upper deck. The upi)er part of the ijoat 
is of red cedar. The United States 
steamer Kate, built at Pokegama Fails 
in 1882. was twice as large as the Gen. 
Poe and was the first steamer to make 
a trip on this porti<m of the Mississippi, 
from Pokegama Falls to the Winni- 
bigoshish country. Including the pri- 
vate boats, there are now five steamers 
in the fleet. 

John .A. King, father of County Au- 
ditor King, suffered from a stroke of 
paralysis yesterday afternoon. He is a 
remarkably vigorous man for one of 
his age. SO years, and Dr. Rosser is in- 
clined to the opinion that he v.ill re- 
cover from this attack. 

Tom Sawyer wa.s brought from Swan 
River tonight and placed in the county 
jail for lunacy. He left a hand car on 
the track so that a train ran into it 
yesterday and stood on the opposite 
track, bringing* a train to standstill. 
He is a crank on i)atents and vesterday 
afternoon he took a lot of Postmaster 
Wright's lumber and proceeded to 
saw it up to make a new patent churn 
Furthermore, he took olT his clothes 
at old Swan River and roamed around 
a la Africanne. Believing that there 
was sufficient cause for a of non 
compos mentis. Deputy Sheriff Lacy 
gathered him in. Sawyer charged 
with stealing a gun a year ago and has 
spent nearly ten months in the peniten- 
tiary from which he was recently re- 

The seeding of cereal crops wa't 
finished yesterday at the (?rand Rapids 
state experiment farm, the area in cul- 
tivation. ll."> acres, being in excellent 
condition. The work of seeding began 
last Thursday, and now the gardening 
and general experiiuents will raceive 
attention. The winter rye is up nicely. 
It shows good «'olor, and promises weil 
Of the rest of the farm. 340 acres Su-^ 
perlntendent Pendergast will have a 
portion cleared off this season to meet 
the needs of development. 

verv'^T-fte Tv.''""'i "Ab«Hl<^ni. you are 
}«r\ late. What has kept you out so 

th" airship, ni" dear. 


"Heen watchii 
sho help me!" 

•'Xow. 1 know you are deceiving me 
Absab.m If had bee, an "irshiV. 
you would have seen two." ''"-'nip 


.\ maid with a duster 

once made a great l)Iuster 
A-.Ui.sting .1 bust in the hall: 

-And when it was dusted. 

1 he bust It was busted 

Ami the bust is now dust- 
That is all. 

—Boston Transcript. 

Natt^5;,''wou!inSv^lHveln^.S^^^ '"'"''■""'^ ""'^ ?"^ '"^.''"'*^ *« ^"'"'^'j' ««»«rP^«t 

observer the viulnso \nu,\XV!^V^ ■'""1« >'i"n"'^' ''I'lis^'" tliat is invisible to the ca.'ual 

observer, lUe pluugc lutu whose depths uieaaing instaai death, the Indian would have felt it^ 

preseiuv. for the liuliaii liusevcr l)e«'ii 


itiirc. Mielmiisliouii 

uIIh iwfi das lili(Mvise 

only to avoid these, 

liiiii \\n- own liccret 

111,' health and pro- 

II lieriaws had Ixxii 

tlieiii, her children. 

as the Indian would 

•engfli aiidenerfry to 

ite brother to|>|)ling 

iof a precipice, could 

lie Ije at liaiid at 

the critical ino- 

luent, just so 

hiirely is due to 

tljo red man the 

gratitude of tlioii- 

saiuls of lives 

saved by the use 

of these same 

remedies whose 

secret, centuries 

aw, he learned 

.11 from Nature licr- 

.a^. self. TboKickai>ooIiidiauIlcm- 


rtl! ''•'' '^*'*'" made In the jxiyment 

"oiL. I'^.V'" "'' ^•'♦'ven hundred sixty and 
iS-PW dollars, which amount Is claimed to 
<h ""^,''»"*^ i^ due. owing and unpaid at 
the date of this notice upon a certain 
mortgage containing a power of sale lulv 
made and delivered by William S. Woo.l'- 
bridge and Frances A. Woodbrldge. his 
^'f*:v,r*wight E. Woo<lbridge an.l Marv 
M. Woodbridge. his wife, mortgagors, tli 
Annie J.. Kodgers. mortgagee, bearing 
date the tlrst day of February. 1894. and 
dul.v recorded in the office of the register 
of deeds in otul for St. Louis Countv. 
Minnesota, on the 24th dav <if July. IW 
at 4 o clock p. m. in Book 127 of mort- 
gages, on page 232. 

And whereas said default is a default 
in the conditions of said mortgage and 
no action or proceeding, at law or other- 
wise, has been instituted to recover the 
San t'heS *"'' "'*''* mortgage or any 
Now, therefore, notice Is hereby eiven 
that by virtue of .said power of sale ami 
Dureuant to the statute in such c.Vso 
made and providetl. the .said mortKaire 
will be foreclosed by a sale of the prem- 
ises therein described and .situate in St 
Louis County. Minnesota, to-wif r.Kns 
number forty-thre*-. fortv-flve and fortv- 
seven (43, 4.5 and 47). in block one hundr.-d 
*r^-'"J-\;1''Vr" 027). in l>uluth l-ro,«>r- 
I hird Division, according to the recorded 
P at therer.f which will be .sold 
b> the sheriff of .said St. Louis County 
Minnesota, at the front door of the court 
house of said countv. In 
flly of Duluth. in said 


vhied.'"'"' •'''^'^ "' •''«'^- •'-•' »»y 1^'v^- p'-o- 

Dated April 7lh. 1897. 

RICHAItD.SO.V & DAY M'"-<&«eee. 

Allorneys for Mortgagee 
Duluth, .Minn. '>'**'*'''• 

May-5-/f *'"''''' "*''''''*'• Aprll-7-14-2l-28- 

rSt/;:r :];'^"'^. il'^^- »>-" "-ade m the 

^i~'^ .1 

1 Thursday's 
Trade Winners. 

Brownie Overalls 

tomorrow on\y 
per pair 

edies fo-day are made in identit-allv the same 
manner as they were made bv the Indian 
ajres aso. The 1 iidians' instinct tan<?!it tlietii to ' ?W ,,, ''/' 
extract these medicines from the roots. herl)s. ^ \lv//>' 
barks and trums of the f( 'I'liis instinct wass^v^^T 
of more value than the greatest knowledifc ac- 
quired from books by the most learned scholars. 
Generations of lonu' and healthv lives have proved .^ 
the woiulerftil efieet of tlie liidiarts' medicines, 
and as we to-day have the privileire of buvinfiC 
these same remedies, the same long life and health 
wliich characterize the Indian is ours for the 
askin». Kickapoo Indian Sairwa was ever and 
still is, the iTreatest known blood purifier as weil as 
acarefof all afflictions of the stomach, the liver 
and the kidneys and all deransements resitltinir from a dis- 
ordered condition of these organs. This, with tlie othar reme 

sota on December "t'hird '^(Tni;' ' i^""?, 

dr;rd'Twl'^{ "■'•'"^■•^ ">•• '" Kook onrhun- 
'l!.':.'lJ^:?"*>-«f*v^". n27) of niortg;iges. on 

Mav'']si'''isli^'*'"!i *lV^ respectively' on 
bo h of • Ji^'h "i"'' ^^"^•^'mber 1st. 18!«. 
li,^ . 1 ^""h have continued to this 
h.™'=,''-\ •■'•'»•■"'» whereof said mortgagee 

^ , r.*^ *"*^ terms of said mortiri^e 
and the principal note therebN^s"^ured 
bv declaring, and she does hereby desire 
sLYh .V'r ^'^f"" principal sum secS bv 
fn frrii^^'.i?"'^ mortgage, with all accrual 

^n^lna t^S-- ""^ ^'^'^'^^"«^' - »•- 

to'^?e^lue''!■.n^^'i*''''■®■'^ therefore claimed 
to 1 e due. and there is aciuallv due un<jn 
sai. mortgage debt, at the date of thU 
notice, the sum of six hundr^l seven iv- 
four and 13-l.jO ($.J74.i.^) dollars, principal 
interest and exchange. I'tioni.di, 

Po^weVof^s^^e said mortgage contains a 
power or sale In due form, which has 
become operative by reason of the de- 
faults above mentioned, and no action 
or proceeding, at law or oVherw^ise l as 
been instituted to recover the debt 4- 
[hereof?'' "''"' '"^'-^^^S^- or %n7 part 

ti^,?^l' '''?''«"fore. notice is hereby given 
that by virtue of said nower nt' J,ilV^ 

Glass Berry Bowls 

worth 12c 
tomorrow only 

ing of the men who handle these remedies. Wc have thousands of letters of gratitude Yrom 
^?^, -'^Ll?,*'^'^'^^ hcenciircd by their use. If you are ailitiir, send to us for our i.amphlet 
I .titled "Ihe Kickapoo Indian. Doctor," which will be mailc.l to vou free, and "is filled with 
useful infonnation describing symptoms of diseases, their treatiiient and their care.- For 
this, address the Kickapoo Indian Medicine Co., New Haven, Conn. 

Carpet Sweepers 

worth $200 

tomorrow only 



White Metal Tea 

look hke silver 
and £ guaranteed 
to wear as well, 
per doz only . . . 

Glass Cream Set 

consisiing of but- 
ter dish, spoon 
holder, sugrar and 

creamer, worth 40c per set 
tomorrow only 

I y " I " ! I' i -' H - r . : " i .' i - i .. i .. i .. i .. i .. : M t .. t ., j ., j „ | .. j .. j ..|. 

i- If you wish to drink a '\ 
I Choice glass of Lager 
I call for — 

•H"i" i " i - i "i" i "i" i "i'-:" : " i "i" i " i " i "i"i"i"i":"H.:i i j 



} Anril 9 ft— £'"'I?''"''y comeandweth©! 
I M|II II ZO— CAKE WALK at the Pavil- j 

{ion. It is eomethin« that will amuee every- 1 
body. Come one come all, bring yonr whole 

The Reform club banquet in New 
York city, at which ex- President Cleve- 
land read his long and turgid speech, 
cost $12 a j)late. 

Senator Nelson has attained national 
prominency by his bankruptcy bill, 
which passed the senate. 


kept* ^*"' '*"* *''*''■'' ^**^ *"""^^ -"^^ 
No matter how large the key 

*^rJ^'""?^ <'i'* bolt I would try «o hard- 
Twould open. I know, for me- 

Then oyer the land and the .sea. broad- 


I'd scatter the smiles to play 
Tliat the children's faces might holtf them 

For many and many a day. 

^V H"^T '''u^?u ^l""^ *■'*« '^'■P*' enough 
To hold all the frowns I meet 

I would like to gather them, every one 

From nursery, school and street- 
Then, folding and holding, I'd pack' them 
And. turning the monster key • 

I'd hire a giant to drop the box 
To the depths of the deep, deep sea. 

—Princeton Tiger. 


Absolutely Pure 

Celebrated for iu great leavening 
.strength and health fulness. Assures the 
food against alum and all forms of adul- 
teration common to the cheap brands 

Window Shades 

made of felt 
with spring 
roller, are 


house and Hoor 
ready mixed, 
all colors, 

warranted for 3 years 
per gal. only 

Prepared Kalsomine 

7 different 
shade?, all 
ready for use 
per 51b pk^e, 

Varnish Stains 

8 different 
shades, all 
ready for use 

V4-pint cans 20o 
1 pint ciLs . 

Furniture V^arnlsh 

all ready for 


1 pint cans 







ST . Ij01_' JS — SS. 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
Hannie C. Edson, 

Charles C. Pler.son, Thomas Pier- 
son and Mrs. Pierson. his wife, 
whose lirst names is to this plain- 
tiff unknown. Lucius H. 'Whipple 
Mary P. Whipple. Samuel A. 
Jamison and Samuel Thompson, 
_, Defendants. 

The state of Minnesota to the above 
named defendants: 

You are hereby summoned and required 
to answer the complaint of the plaintiff 
in the above entitled action, which com- 
plaint has been tiled in the office of the 
clerk of said court at the city of Duluth 
St. Louis County. Minnesota, and to serve 
a copy of your answer to .said complaint 
on the subscriber, at his ofHce at No fip!- 
017 Torrey Building, Duluth, Minnesota, 
within twenty days after the service of 
this summons upon you. exclusive of the 
day of such service: and If vou fail to 
answer the said complaint within the time 
aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action will 
apply to the court for the relief demand- 
ed in said complaint. 
Dated February 5th. 1897. 

^ , ^^ „ . Attorney for Plaintiff. 
Duluth Evening Herald, March-24-Sl- 

f family, good uuific and Kood singiuR, everj- 

i thing stricily first class". Look ont for parade 
at 5 p.m. Tickets on sale at Rnyce'a drng 
store, Lyceum Pharmacy, Duluth Drng Co. 
Doors open S p.m. 

THE '**] 

Ihis boantiful picture story will be given by i 

of Minneapolis. 

At First M.E. Church Mflv 
on Monday Evening 'Uaj 

250 life Eized pictures representing 31 

Tickois 25c. Children 

Zs^Ju^K •;'••.,?'•• J*^^ I>"''"<^ auction, to the 
highest bidder for cash, to pav .said debt 
and interest, and the taxes, if .-.nv on 
said premises, and fifty dollars iittor- 
ney s fees stli)ulated for in said inortgaKo 
J^„«;'*"'n*^ fort;closure. and the disburse-' 
ments allowed by law;<t to redemp- 
tion at any time within one year from the 
day of sale, as provided bv law 
Dated .April 20th. 1S97. " 


FRANCIS W. SI'LLIVAN ^*"'-»'^^'«^^^^- 
Attorney for Mortgagee 
5-12-19-26^'*^"'"^ "t-rald, April-21-28-Miy- 


Whereas default has been made in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage whiih 
w:as duly executed and delivered bv Re- 
riah Magoffin and Lucy T. Magofflfi. his 
wife, mortgagors, to J. J. Janewav. Ex- 
ecutor, mortgagee, bearing date Mav 



Di.strict Court. Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
Melvln J. Clark, 



109 W. Superior St. 


Default having been made in the pav- 
ment of the sum of thirty-five and 96-100 
(3o.96) dollars, which is claimed to be due 
and is due at the date of this notice upon 
a certain mortgage duly executed and de- 
livered by Frank Campbell, mortgagor, to 
Maud A. Nichols, mortgagee, bearing date 
the 1st day of March, 189C, and with a 
power of sale therein contained dulv re- 
corded in the office of the register of 
deeds in and for the county of St. Louis 
and state of Minnesota, on the 29th dav 
of May, 1896. at 1:15 o'clock p. m., in 
Book 95 of mortgages, on page 492, and 
no action or proceeding having been in- 
stituted, at law or otherwise, to recover 
the debt secured by said mortgage or 
any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice Is herebv given, 
that by virtue of the power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage, and pursuant to 
the statute in such case made and pro- 
vided, the said mortgage will be fore- 
closed by a sale of the premises described 
in and conveyed by said mortgage, viz: 
The southwest quarter of the southwest 
quarter (sw>4 of sw>4) of section twentv 
(20). township forty-nine (49) north, of 
range fifteen (15) west of the 4th P. M.. In 
St. Louis County and state of Minnesota, 
with the hereditaments and appur- 
tenances: which sale will be made bv the 
sheriff of said St. Louis County, at the 
front door of the court house, in the 
city of Duluth. in said county and state, 
on the 13th day of May, 1897. at 10 o'clock 
a. m., of that day. at public vendue, to 
the highest bidder for cash, to pay said 
debt of thirty-live and 96-100 dollars, and 
interest, and the taxes, it any. on said 
premises, and twenty-five dollars, attor- 
ney's fees, as stipulated- in and by said 
mortgage in case of foreclosure, and the 
disbursements allowed by law: .subject 
to redemption at any time within one 
year from the day of sale, as provided 
by law. 
Dated March 2^ A. D. 1897. 

Attorneys for Mortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Herald, March-31-Aprll- 

B. B. Richards Lumber Com- 
pany and Duluth Trust Com- 

,. . Defendants. 

Notice is hereby given that under and 
by virtue of a judgment and decree en- 
tered in the above entitled action on the 
.iOth day of March, 1897, I. the under- 
signed. James M. Paine, receiver, ap- 
pointed in .said action, will as such re- 
ceiver sell at public auction to the highest 
bidder on Thursday. the 29th day of 
April, 1897. at 10 o'clock in the forenoon at 
the sawmill yard and docks of the B. B. 
Richards' Lumber Companv. situate at 
New Duluth. in the city of Duluth. in 
.said county of St. Louis, all the lumber, 
lumber product.s, lath and shingles now 
in the yards and on the docks of the said 
B. B. Richards' Lumber Companv at 
New Duluth aforesaid. consisting of 
about 8,000.000 feet of lumber. 3.500.000 
shingles and 6.800,000 lath, including about 
2,000,000 feet o4 lumber marked in the 
name of Mitchtil & McClure. which said 
sale of said 2.000,000 feet will be made sub- 
ject to the claim preferred by said 
Mitchell & McClure. A more detailed de- 
scription of said lumber, lumber pro- 
ducts, lath and shingles will be furnished 
upon inquiry at the office of the under- 
signed at room 4 Mesaba block, In the 
city of Duluth. 

Also: A quantity of about 8,000,000 feet 
of white pine saw logs now banked on 
the St. Louis river about five miles above 
Fond du Lac. St. Louis Countv, Minne- 
sota, the same having been cut by the 
undersigned as receiver under the order 
of the court in this action and stamped 
on the end (P); said logs run about seven 
(7) logs to the thousand feet, and all to be 
delivered at the mill boom of anv mill at 
the head of the lakes as provided in a 
contract for the cutting and delivering 
thereof between one Lauchlan McFher- 
son and the undersigned as such receiver, 
which .'said contract and scale bills and 
scale books of said logs, can be exam- 
ined at the office of the undersigned as 

Terms of sale will be cash, ten per 
cent of which must be paid at the time 
of sale and the balance upon confirma- 
tion of the sale bv the court. 
Dated Duluth, Minn.. March 31st. 1897. 
•^ , .. _ As Receiver. 

Duluth Evening Herald, March-31-AprlI- 

on July first (1st). 1896. and also in the 
non-payment of the whole of the .semi- 
annual installment of Interest, and of 
the coupon note given for the same 
amounting to the sum of $120. which be- 
I came due on January 1st. 1897. all of .sai.l 
sums being unpaid interest upon said 
mortgage debt, and upon the principnl 
note thereby .secured; by reason whereof 
said mortgagee has heretofore, and after 
such defaults, and each of them, uad 
continued for more than ten davs. elect- 
ed to exercise the option to him "given bv 
the terms of said mortgage, and of said 
principal note, by declaring, and he does 
hereby declare, that the whole principal 
sum secured by .said note and mortgage 
with all accrued interest and exchange 
thereon. Is now due and payable. 

And whereas there is therefore claimi^d 
to be due, and there is actually due, ution 
said mortgage debt, at the date of 'his 
notice, the sum of three thousand two 
hundred sixty-nine and 90-100 (J3269.<»0> 
dollars, principal, interest and exchange'. 
And whereas said mortgage contains a 
power of .sale in due form, which has l)e- 
come operative by reason of the de- 
faults above mentioned, and no action 
or proceeding, at law or has 
been instituted to recover the debt se- 
cured by said mortgage, or any pari 

Now. therefore, notice Is herebv given 
that by virtue of said power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage, and pursuant to 
the statute in such case made, said mort- 
gage will be foreclosetl. bv a sale of the 
premi-ses described therein, situate in St 
Louis County. Minnesota, described as <"oU 
lows, to-wit: Allof lotsnumljered forty-nlno 
(49). fifty (50), fifty-one (.51), flftv-two (52) 
fifty-three (.53). fifty-four (54)," fiftv-five 
(.55) and fifty-six (56). in block one hundred 
and twelve (112). Duluth Proper Third 
Division, according lo the recorded plit 
thereof on file of record In the office of 
the register of deeds in and for said St. 
Louis County Minnesota; which prem- 
ises will be sold by the sheriff of said St. 
Louis County, at the front door of tho 
court house, in the city of Duluth. in 
said county and state, on the fifth (5th) 
day of June. A. D. 1897. at ten (10) o'clock 
tt^^- 'i* public auction, to the highest "^ 
bidder for cash, to pay said debt and 
interest, and the taxes, if .my, on said ' 
premLses. and seventy-five dollars after- 1 
ney s fees, stipulated for In said mort- < 
gage In case of foreclosure, and the dis- 
bursements allowed by law; subject to 
redemption at any time within one vear 
from the day of sale, as provided by "law 
Dated April 15th. 1897. ^ 

J. J. J.4NEWAY, Executor, 
FRANCIS W. SULLIVAN, ^^'''^'^eee. 

Attorney for Mortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Herald, Aprll-21-28-May- 


m I 111 , 




.-. ....... «,r.v-u iwii.>-nve t*ij), m block num- \ 

bered one hundre<l seventy-nine (ITO) an.l \ 

all of fractional block numbered sixtv- ' 

seven (67); all in Duluth Proper. Th rd 
Division, aceording to the recimled idat 
f^r^l^ t" r»»^^ register of deeds' office 
.,'11_^^',>"H'.'? r"""'>_- Minnesota; which 


I a.iii 














Of the season 



We give you the choice of ;«) Ladies' 
Suits, in Brown ami N*vjr. Keefer 
Jacketr, or IMazcrs. well matie, 
go »t material and fully worth $7 M. 
AdTcrtised ia all the larfce cities a!< 
a«rcat barKaia at SF.98— * >ur price 
on these suits tomorrtiw— 




M isces' km! liadiee' Saits, mads in 
the latest Etyli-, iulireea Mixture 
and Brown Mixture, lined throug'j- 
out, BlaztTs. Reefer* and Empire 
elTecte, and lined with Fancy Silk, 
worth and sold up to this date for 
S1 1.50- tomorrow onlj-. 
they are — 



We received a few more of the preen 
beaded trimmed Capes, equal jf^ 4^ gK 0^ 
to any f 7.50. our price IK K 9% |H 

tomorrow f^ i^ ■ ^0 \0 

Fast Black Sateen Underskirts- 
Received which we will 

sell tomorrow at 

Shirt Waists— 

No let up to our 50c H inner Brand, 
they are sold everywhere for $1 25 
and $1.50, our price 


New ladies' Hats are ir, the 
latest fashion, these hats are sold 
from §2. 50 to ;>4.oo, our price.... 

New Dress Qoods== 

and new Fancy Silks arrived today at remarkably 
low figures. 

Our Half Price== 

Embroidery Sale will continue until Tomorrow 

New and Handsome== 

Sun Umbrellas and Parasols are in, entirely different 
from what you see in any other store. 

Ladies' Muslin 

We received this week a Hoe line ag^in, amongst 
tiem Night Dresses of good cotton, 
well made, trimmed with embroidery 

whi :h we will sell tomorrow at 

23 doz. Drawers trimmed and of good Muslin at 25o 

igAin, amongst 



No Cut in Wages on the Ore 
Docks Here. 

A few clays ago telegrams from Cleve- 
land announced a reduftion of wages 
on the ore dcx-ks there and at Ashlanu, 
eoupled with the information that John 
D. Rookt'feller's representatives had re- 
fused to make similar reductions in Du- 
luth. The ore trimmers on the Ashlami 
docks have been tut from 3 cents to i'i._. 
cents u ton. The price that has pre- 
vailed in Duluth for ore trimming ever 
since the or-^ docks were i)uilt is I'V- 
cents, and the cut made at Ashlanti 
simply equalizes the two, and there wa.s 
no necessity nor excuse for a reduction 
here. Ther.? will Iw no change in the 
schedule of wages r>aid laborers on trie 
ore docks here, regardless of the action 
taken at other docks. 


Next Monday St. Luke's minstrels 
will give a performance at the Lyceum 
for the benefit of the Women and Chil- 
dren's home. The program will be en- 
tirely mw. and will be even better than 
that given before Easter. The songs 
have been admirably chosen, and can- 
not fall to make hits. The end men will 
be J. H. Noyes, L. R. Robinson. John 
Doran. Charles Applehag^n. J. F. Mar- 
tin and others. The specialties will all 
be new. There will be some fine acro- 
batic work, of a kind not heretofore at- 
tempted l)y local experts. The entire 
olio will be composed of specialties that 
delight and astonish everyone. 

Dulnth Safety Deposit Vaults. 

The only protection of the kind in the 
city to keep your valuables; safes for 
rent; $.■> per year and upwards; strictly 
fire and burglar proof. No. 3 West Su- 
perior street. 

Miss Clara Louise Thompson will pre- 
sent her entertainment, known as "The 
Chinook." at th? First Methodist church 
next Monday. In this entertainment 
Miss Thompson presents a series of pic- 
tures, over 21)0 in number, and these 
cover an entire play, called "The Chin- 
ook." She reads the dialogue as the 
pictures move by. and the result is a 
complete and charming performance. 




Every thoiiglit, 
Mord and action 
takes vitality 
from the blood ; every nerve,* , 
bone, organ and ti.^suc dejM-nds on the 
blood for its quality :ind condition. 
^nviM«v Therefore pure 
Opring blood is absolutely 

IUlA#lirkiB«^ necessary to rijrlit 
IVICQICine Jiviiiir and healthy 
boilies. Hood's Sarsaparilla is tlietrreat 
blood purifier and the best ;?prin;< 
3IeiUcine. Therefore it is the great 
cure for .scrofula, salt rheum, humors, 
sores, rheumatism, catarrh, etc.; the 
great nervine, .>tren<.'t!i builder, appe- 
tizer, stomach tonic and rearulator. 

Missionary Society Meeting. 

The Missionary society of Glen Avon 
Presl)yterian church is meeting this af- 
tern(jon at the residence of Mrs. H. W. 
Coffin. The following is the program: 
Home topic — "Freedmen" 

Led by Mrs. H. W. Collin 

Reading — "Hun Hepsy" 

Mrs. W. C. Sherwood 

"Educational Institutions of the 

Freedmen" Mrs. H. W. CotPin 

"Possibilities of the Negro" 

Mrs. C. A. Sherwin 

Foreign topic — "Native Christians" 

Led by Mrs. G. H. Thompson 

Questions asked and answered 

Mrs. n. O. Fletcher 

"Native Christians".. Mrs. W. A. Prjor 
Missionary letters 

Mrs. A. R. Macfarlane 



Times of the Year in Which 

Huntinit and Fishing 

Are Allowed. 

New Law Places Greater Re- 
strictions on the Sale 
of Game. 

Application to Net Fish on 
the Boundary Beinji Con- 
sidered Today. 


A Sample Package of Dr. Charcot's 
Kola Nervine Tablet^. 


Tho.«!e people who enjoy eating a nice 
brook trout or black bass will have to 
catch them themselves this year, and if 
they are not fond of fishing, and have 
no friends to supply them, they will 
have to go without, for the new state 
fish and game law prohibits the sale of 
bass and trout at any time or in any 
place in Minnesota. This was done to 
protect these game fish, which were 
liable to be exterminated unless som.- 
measure was adopted for their protec- 

Saturday will undoubtedly see a num- 
ber of fishermen starting out for their 
first try for trout, the season opening 
<in that day. There is considerable fish- 
ing in north shore streams, although 
not so much as on the south shore. The 
.season in Wisconsin opens about April 
15, and the Brule river will attract its 
usual crowd of fishermen this 

Every Reader of The Herald Is In- 
vited to Investigate This Celebrated 
Cure for Nervous Diseases. 

We tonnt to prove to you that Dr. Char 
eoCs Kola Nervine Tablets cure where other 
medicinen and physicians fail. Statements 
without satisfactory proof fall flat; we make 
no statements that ice do not prove. Our 
proofs sliow how aged people regain strength 
and vigor, some of them go so far as to claim 
they feel young again. Our proofs show 
how people vera near the gran' tverc restored 
to health. Our proofs inclwle some very 
strong statements from physicians. Dr. 
Charrot's Kola Nervine Tablets are noted 
for their ntres. They are TlIK true invigo'r- 
ator of Nerves, Brain, Blood ami Muscles. 
D They cure Nervous Diseases and lyrevent 
sickness by giving strength and vigor to the 
whole system. 

Wc guarantee beneficial results from one 
$1.00 box or refund money. Two sizes, 50 
cents and $1.00 at druggists. We make a 
specialty of curing ichere others fail. Write 
today for FREE SAMPLE package and 
proofs that prove. A postal card is auf- 

La Crosse, Wis. 



Furnacemen Are Getting None 
for Finished Iron. 

Furnace men report that orders for 
finished iron work of all kinds are few 
and far l>et\veen. and that the demand 
is unusually light, notwithstanding the 
unprecedentedly low i)rices now prevail- 
ing. Quite a number of furnaces will 
be closed as soon as the ore stock now 
on hand is used up. which explains why 
no sales of ore are being made by the 
Lake Superior mines. It is now certain 
that the reported sales of steel rails a 
couple of months ago were greatly ex- 
aggerated, and that there will not be 
anywhere near as heavy a demand for 
them as the published reports would in- 
dicate. T'nless there is a speedy change 
for the bettei- in the iron market t\w 
output of iron ore from Mesaba and 
Vermilion ranges, instead of being un- 
usually large, as has been ex|>e<ted, will 
not be up to the average. 


C. C.TeareWillbeattheHead 
of Company G. 

Capt. E. H. 
handed in his 
pany ban(|uet 
In giving his 

party Is planning to c-.nne uHroln ' ^'""■^**^''^" ''^^^'"^^ '^^' "'^^' 
St. Paul the last of this week and 
down on the south shore 
S. F. 



• I • I • 



l3 sold by all 
drtigjjists. 81, 
six for 55. Prepared only by C I. Hood & Co., 
Lowell. Mass. Uet Hood's and only Hood's. 

Hood's Pills taken after dimwr aid digeatloo. 

Elizabeth, N. J.. Oct. 19, 1896. 

Ely Bros.. Dear Sirs: Please accept 
my thanks for your favor In the gift 
of a bottle of Cream Balm. Let me say 
I have used It for years and can 
thoroughly recommend it for what it 
claims, if directions are followed. Yours 
truly. (Rev.) H. \V. HATHAWAY. 

No clergyman should be without it. 
Cream Balm is kept by all druggrists. 
Full size 50 cents. Trial size 10 cents. 
We mall it. 
ELY BROS., 36 Warren St.. N, Y. city. 

A complete hotel laundry outfit, in- 
cluding 18-horsepower engine. Apply 
at office of Duluth Van Company, 212 
West Superior street. . 

Fullerton, executive agent of the 
game and fish commission, has pip- 
r>ared the following statement, taken 
from the new law. showing the op.-a 
season for fish and game in Minne- 


Upland plover, grdd'n or prairie 
plover, July 4 to Oct. ;jl. 

Prairie chickens, white-breasted or 
sharp- tailed grouse, woodcfxk and 
.snipe, Sept. 1 to Nov. 1. 

Quail, partridge or ruffed grouse, 
Oct. 1 to Dec. 1. (The sale of partridges 
prohibited at any time.) 

Ducks, geese, brandt. or any aquatic 
fowl, Sept. 1 to April 115. 

Deer. Oct. 2.'. to Nov. l.i. It shall be 
unlawful to ship venison at any time 
unless the owner accompanies it. 

Moose, having horns, may be shot 
from Nov. 1 to Nov. .5 only. 

Bass of any variety. May 15 to March 

Brook trout, including rainbow. Loch 
Lohman. German, Brown spotted, and 
all varieties found in the waters of Min- 
nesota, from May 1 to Sept. 1. 

All other food fish. May 1 l.. 
March 1. 

It is unlawful to .sell or expose for 
sale at any time any brook trout or 
black bass in any place in Minnesota. 

Pickerel may not be speared during 
March and April. 

Today th? state game and fish com- 
mission is holding an imi)ortant meet- 
ing, one of considerable interest to all 
who are fishing and want to fish in 
Lake of the Woods. The annual allot- 
ment of fishing grounds to the big com- 
)>anies will be made and will b;- 
issued for pound nets. There are eight 
applications for pound nets to date, a? 
follows: Minnesota Fish company, 
fifty nets; Sandusky Fish i-ompany. 
fifty nets: Baltimore Packing company, 
fifty nets; H. P. .\smus & Son. ten nets; 
Coffee Brothers & Co.. twenty-five nets; 
Charles Zittle, ten nets; John Haas, 
fourteen nets; Bostdet Brothers, twelve 

"Of the fore going firms all are be- 
lieved to be 'on the square,' .save the 
Minnesota Fish company, which is. ac- 
cording to the belief of members of the 
commission, simply a blind for the Bal- 
timore Packing company," says the 
Minneapolis Journal of last evening. 

"Under the law no one company can 
operate to exceed fifty nets in Lake of 
the Woods. The Baltimore company 
has applied this year for its fifty, as 
usual, but would be glad to operate at 
least fifty more. E.xecutive Agent Ful- 
lerton told a Journal man this morning 
there was no question that the Minne- 
sota Fish ci>mpany had been organized 
in order to give the Baltimore {-ompany 
this extra privilege. In fact, one of the 
stockholders in the alleged company, a 
man who Is very close to Mr. Fullerton. 
politically and personally, finally ad- 
mitted, when pressed for an answer. 
that he had gone into the deal for a. 
consideration. It was the belief of the 
men who were responsible for the new 
company that Fullerton would yield a 
point when he saw that his best friends 
were interested. But in this they were 
mistaken. Out of a list of about eight 
stockholders In the Minnesota Fish com- 
panv, four or five were selected because 
of tljeir supiKwed 'pull' with the execu- 
tive agent. The l>attle will b? fought 
out tomorrow. At its last meeting the 
game and fish commission agreed that 
the Minnesota Fish company was a 
make-believe, a 'blind' a straw com- 
pany, and voted to allow It to select itf. 
fishing grounds grounds 'after all other 
applicants had been satisfied.' If this 
ruling is adhered to, the company will 
not be able to do much for the Balti- 
more comnanv, which is understood to 
be back of it." 


Itching, Bcaly, blcedins; p.-ilmo, shapeless nails, 
and painful linger end*, pimples, blackheads, 
oily, inolhy skin, dry, thin, and falling hair, Itch- 
Ini;, scaly scalps, all yield quietly to warm baths 
with CuTicURA 8oAP, and gentle anointings 
with CimcuoA (ointmcnl;, the great skin cure. 


Cooke of Company G 
resignation at the com- 
at Morrison & Smith's. 
resignation Capt. Cook^ 
duties com- 
pelled him to sever his i)leasant rela- 
tions with his company, as he would 
not be able to give the lime he should lo 
his duties. The company voted lo ac- 
cept the resignation, and adopted a res- 
olution of regret and appreciation of 
('apt. Cooke's .services. He was elected 
an honorary member of the company. 
In addition to this. Company G made 
arran'gements for its next dancing 
party, which will be held in May. Clin- 
ton McCormick was appointed general 
chairman, with power to appoint c(»ni- 
mittees. The company received a two- 
step compo.sed l>y Miss .Sadie Prescott, 
of West Duluth, and dedicated to the 
company. It is to be known as the 
"Company G March." and it will bo 
played for the first time at the coming 

But these business matters were nc-t 
the sole purpose for which the com- 
pany was gathered togt thcr. There was 
a banquet following the meeting, at 
which J. D. Cash was toastmastei-. 
There were addresses, songs, stories, 
good forage and a good time generally. 
Some of the speeches wi-re eloquent and 
highly eulogistic of the nation, lb? 
National Guard and Company G in 

Reliable Agents Wanted 

Profitable and steady employment for 
good salesmen year around. Small in- 
vestment and big profits. For full par- 
ticulars call at once at 50 Exchange bldg. 


A Musical Treat at the First 
M. E. Church. 

Mark C. Baker closed his musical 
career in Duluth last evening in a 
farewell concert at the First Method- 
ist church, and it was a fitting finale 
to a period of earnest amd conscien- 
tions labor. During his residence here 
Mr. Baker has done much to advance 
music. He organized and has brought 
the Gounod choir to a fine degree of 
perfection and his pupils have met 
with excellent success. Mr. Baker's 
departure will be sincerely regretted. 
The first jiarl of the program last 
evening was the singing of the second 
mass in D by Ganns. The soloists 
were MLss Jenny E. Osborn ,of Chi- 
cago, .soprano; Miss Mary S. Dradsliaw, 
contralto; Charles A. Mandelert. bari- 
tone, and James S.' Lynn, tenor. The 
choruses were sung by the (iounod 
choir. The mass is a beautiful one. The 
solos are very fine and the choruses 
are grand. The choir acquitted itself 
with great credit. In volume it was all 
that could be asked, there was a pre- 
cision of attack that was excellent and 
the shading was delightful. The solos 
were all admirably caken. 

The second part was equally good. 
Miss Osborn sang two numbers. "Mar- 
garet at the Spinning Wheel" by Schu- 
bert and "Sunshine" by Goring 
Thomas, and for an encore gave a 
pretty sonnet. Her voice captivated 
everyone. Its quality is magnificent, 
its range remarkably wide and her 
control of it is perfect. It is superbly 
rich and has that natural gift of mag- 
netism. It seems to electrify and win 
an audience at once. 
Miss Bradshaw sang "O Mio Fer- 
fiom "La Favorita" by Doni- 
number that gave 


Discovery of One Near the Gold 

Near Savanne on the Canadian Pacific 
railroad, a short distance west of Port 
Arthur, oil has been discovered. Sa- 
vanne is located at the eastern extrem- 
ity of the new gold fields, and it is said 
that a flowing well of good petroleum 
has been found. An oil well man of ex- 
tensive experience, whose name could 
not be learned, passed through Duluth 
Monday on his way to Port Arthur. 
He had been .sent for by the discoverer 
to take charge of the development «f 
the property. It is beginning to dawn 
upon the jiublic that the vast region 
that is vaguely referred to as Northern 
Minnesota and Western Ontario is pos- 
ses.sed of wonderful resources. Its de- 
velopment has not fairly begun and only 
a small fraction of it has been explored. 
It was first thought to be valuable for 
lis iron deposits, then came reports of 
wonderful gold discoveries, and now oil 
is said to have been found in paying 
quantities. Other valuable minerals air 
also known to exist there, and there are 
many old explorers who are convinced 
that it is only a matter of time wh^n 
large veins of coal will be laid bare. 

The Iron Riverstone. 

To the Editor of The Herald: 

1 noticed in your report of the council 
meeting of last Monday evening that 
Mr. HIix. of the Trades and Labor as- 
.scmbly. produced two certificates of an 
oflicial test of the Flag River stone, and 
assured the members of the board of 
public works that the Flag River .stone 
graded over one-third higher than ilie 
Iron River stone. 1 wish to correct his 
statement, and defy him to jirove that 
the Flag River stone grades higher than 
the Iron River stone. Also, he has ex- 
hibited a sample of the best Flag River 
stone and compared it with a sample of 
the poorest Iron River stone that he had 
taken from the pump house wall. This 
is unfair, and it looks as if Mr. Klix was 
working in I he interest of the Flag 
River stone. The best quality of tht 
Iron River stone is equal to, if not bel- 
ter than, the best quality of the Flag 
River stone, and if Mr. Fredrickson ha'^ 
used common rubble stone for cut ston", 
it is unfair to discredit the Iron River 
stone and boom the Flag River .st(me. 

Smoke the "Tom Dinham" cigar, sold 
by all the leading dealers. 


She Caused Another Woman 
Considerable Annoyance. 

Passers in the vicinity of a certain 
corner in the central part of the city, 
on an afternoon not long ago. were ' 
petrified with a.stonishment at seeing | 
a well-dressed woman suddenly dart at ! 
an equally well-appearing member of 
her own sex, who was walking with 
two companions, a man and woman, 
and begin to hustle her about in a 
lively manner. 

"You impudent hussy." said the 
shaker to the shakee. "I'll teach you." 
.4s the shaker said this, she gave an- 
other vicious yank at the shakee, the 
latter's hat being jostled over on her 
right ear while three or four hairpins 
flew out of the shaker's hair, dislodged 
by the violence of her exertion. 

The shakee who had at iirst been 
rendered voiceless by astonishment, 
now recovered herself sufficiently to 
emit a shriek, and at the same time 
her male companion intervened. The 
lady described as the shaker seemed as 
impartial as the ague. She straight- 
way grabbed the man bv 
the lapels of his coat 
and gave him a twist that jarred his 
hat over onto the back of his head. 
Meanwhile the shakee's female com- 
panion took her in tow and the two re- 
tired, the shaker settling her ruffled 
plumage as she went. The man. after 
restraining the shaker for a few min- 
utes until her ardor was cooled, fol- 
lowed, and overtaking his companions 
the trio disappeared around the next 

Thereby hangs a tale of which the 
scene described is not one of the most 
interesting chapters either. It is not 
necessary for the present pun>ose to 
mention names. It will be suflicient to 
say that the lady alluded to as the 
shaker is the wife of a professional 
man and that the shakee is a stenog- 
rapher. The troulile began in this way. 
The professional mans wife one day 
discovered in a pocket of her hu.s'- 
band's coat a letter addressed to the 
stenographer, all ready, apparently, for 
mailing. Of course she did not open 
it and read it. The epistle was replete 
with expressions calculated to impress 
an unprejudiced reader that the man 
was imbued with a feeling of the high- 
est admiration, at least, for the fair 
addressee. What then, must not the 
.sentences have expressed to the fair 
reader who was not the addressee. 
Without losing a moment's time the 
latter sought the boarding house of 
the addressee, aiul. trembling with 
rage, then and there taxed her with 
angling for the affections of her hu.s- 
band. There were exclamations of 
surprise on the one part, met with 
scoffing and jeers on the other, fierce 
denunciations, "oh, mys" and tears. 
There would also have been some hair 
that would have been available for 
working up into a switch, if some of the 
other boarders had not interfered. And 
the man. what of him when the sur- 
charged clouds discharged their light- 
nings around his devoted head'.' Ru- 
mors thousand tongues are dumb as 
to the details, palsied in the effort to 
do justice to the scene. The letter, it 
is understood, he acknowledged had 
been written by him. But he had not 
intended to mail it. In an idle hour he 
had taken his iten in hand and 
.scratched off a few thoughts to while 
away the time. Little did he think that 
scratching off a few thoughts »vould 
so nearly lead to the scratching off of 
a few of his features. His story might 
be true, but the circumstances were 
against him. As usual, however, in 

Dr. Miles' Nervine Victorious. 

Physical and Mental Exhaustion 
Way to Vigorous Activity. 



,EV. W. T. noUOK, tbo talented pas- 
tor of Grace U. li. church, rarlislc. 
I'enii., writes September 28, 1895: "I 
always enjoyed good health until lu ls92. at 
which time my duties as a clergyman wero 
of a peculiarly trying nature, eubjectin!; 
me to several severe nervous shocks which 
together with overwork and anxiety, im- 
paired my general health and nervous sys- 
tem. Indeed I was in such a condition that 
the mere sight of a large cougregatiou .so 
wearied me that it 
would require a day 
or more for me to re- 
cover from the ex- 
haustion. It affords 
me great pleasure to 
say that Dr. Miles' 
Eestorative Nervine 
and Restorative Tonio 
have done me untold good. I preached 
three times yesterday and I feel as fresh 
and vigorous this Monday morning as I 
ever felt in my life, t hau Ics to your remedies. 
Dr. Miles' Remedies are sold by all drug- 
gists under a positive guarantee, first bottle 
benefits or money refunded. Book ou 
Heart and Nerves sent free to all appli<;auts. 
DR. MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, Ind 

I'Ui thi- i.tlp 1 
wife's wrath 

such cases, it was m.t h. 
woman upon whom UK- 
fell tht- heaviest. 

The attack described aliove Is. it is 
said, but one of several made by th,. 
wife upon the young woman. The lat- 
ter's friends, who are legion, jind who 
fully Itelieve in her innocence, have 
taken up the matter, however, and it 
is probable that she is safe from ag- 
gression in the future. 

C. T. Porter Dead. 

The death of Charles Tupper Porter.* 
of I.,ester Park, occurred at r, o' 
last evening. He had been in poor 
health for some time, but his condition 
had not been such as to aroiisi- the ap- 
prehensions of his friends. Th.- de- 
ceased was about ;Ki years and was 
the .senior member of the firm of 
ter & Westaway, contractors. He was 
a Mason and a member of the orders 
of the !:iks and Foresters. 

Toulon, April L's.— Orders have been 
issued for further |detachments of 
French infantry, artillery and ma- 
rines to be rea<lv to leave f<u- Crete at 
a moments notice. 

Superfluous hair, moles, etc., per- 
manently destroyed by electricitv 
without injury. Face massage anil 
complexion treatment. Mrs. Julia L. 
Hughes. 401 Lonsdale building. 

nan do' 


ample opportunity for exhibiting 

streniith and sweetness of .her 

a beautiful 

Is Mid throaxhontthe worU. 
Coir.. Sole Pi 

PoTTiB Dico AXD Caui. 
'rop... Boston. 
Uow to Vroduec Soft. Whit* HAndi," 

contralto voice. She was called upon 
for an encore number and responded. 

Owen's "Ave Marie." sung by Miss 
Osborn. Miss Bradshaw and Mr. Baker 
was one of the finest of the evening. 
Mr. Baker was in excellent voice and 
the tones of the singers blended per- 
fectly. Mr. Baker and the choir sang 
Gounod's "Holy. Holy." an oratorio 
selection nothing less than grand. It 
was finely rendered. The Troubadours 
sang "\nnie Laurie" very prettily and 
gave an encore selection. 

The work of Mrs. John Loman wa.s and had much to do with the 
success of the program, especially in 
the difficult mass. The orchestra under 
J. H. Flaaten assisted and deserves 
great praise for Its work. 

■ I 


The latest method prepares the way 
for excavating and filling teeth with- 
out pain. Dr. Schiffman. Burrows blk. 

For packing and moving household 
goods go to Duluth Van Co., who are 
headquarters for that business, at rea- 
sonable prices. 212 W. Superior st. 

P. S.— Trunita delivered for 25 cents. 



In.UntIr relicTed by 
tuitOBBA fijuixutlt. 

Bv means of an Evening Herald "want 



Is no respecter of persons— the healthy and vigorous are as Hablc to 
its attacks as the weak. 

The symptoms of the disease are almost unnoticed at first, so insidi- 
ously do they steal over the body; g^radually the little pains and .stiff- 
ness increase, until they develop g-reater inconvenience day by day. 

The knees, ankles and other joints of the body, ache constantlv, 
swelling to several times their natural size; the patient finds himself 
unable to get around— is soon incapacitated for business, and later is 
confined to his bed, utterly helpless. 

It is not generally known that the usual treatment for Rheumatism 
is decidedly injurious to the system. The doctor is able to relieve 
the first touch of the disease, but with the return of cold, disagreeable 
weather, the pains become sharper, and more constant, the bones 
ache more severely, and the disease gradually, but surely, possesses 
the entire body. 

Rheumatism is a disease of the blood, for which all physicians pre- 
scribe potash, mercury and other mineral mixtures. The effect of these 
drugs is like adding: fuel to the fire— hence the in- 
creasing severity of the disease. 

The right remedy for Rheumatism is a real blood 
medicine— one which is more than a tonic, promptly 
reaching and curing deep-seated blood diseases. 
Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) is the only known cure 
for obstinate blood diseases, and is the only blood 
remedy guaranteed purely vegetable, containing not a 
particle of potash, mercury or other minerals. Half the hobbling- 
rheumatics in the world were made so by mineral remedies. 

Mr. J. A. LeSeur, Atlanta's well-known 
architect, says; 

"For years I have suffered with Sciatic 
Rheumatism and often felt as if a frag- 
ment of bombshell had passed through 
my left hip. I could get absolutely no 
relief, though many remedies were tried. 
After taking a few bottles of S. S. S., 
the disease grew less painful, and very 
soon disappeared entirely." 

Mr. Frank T. Reynolds, of Rome, G a., 

"I have suffered intensely with Muscu- 
lar Rheumatism, which, at one time, kept 
me in bed for eighteen months. I took 
all kinds of treatment, and visited many 
famous springs, but could get only tem- 
porary relief. S. S. S. seemed to get at 
the disease promptly, and effected a per- 
manent cure." 

Don't continue a treatment which does more harm than good 
The only cure for Rheumatism is a purely vegetable 
real blood remedy. Take S. S. S. and be cured! 

Books on Blood and Skin Diseases will be mailed 

free, to any address, by Swift Specific Company, Atlanta, Geor^ 










M m >i 




-^- »i 

Two BIfi Vessels Make 
Race for the Duluth 


Transportation company, tho Orosoent 
City, which is six feet lonsrer than the 
Queen City, arrived last night and will 
take a big mixed cargo of barley and 


Huron — Cleared: Murphy, Duluth. 

Buffalo— Cleared : Schuylkill, .Mo- 
hawk, Afontana. C. B. Lockwood, Du- 

Cleveland— Cleared: Reea, Sitka, Fort 
William:, Duluth. 

Langell Ran Into the Pier 

and Almost Overturned 

the Abbott. 

Each Strivinit to Reach the 

Same Dock Before the 


An incident that almost resulted in 
an ac< ident occurred at the canal this 
forentwn. and it will probal)ly cause the 
council to pass an ordinance regulating 
the s|>eed of vessels in the canal and 
harb«ir without delay. The steamers 
Klfinmere and Simon Langell were rac- 
ing for the Duluth entrance. Each had 
l)een striving for five miles or so to get 
the best of the other, being bound for 
the same dink. The Langell had sev- 
eral t-nvs behind her. and some dis- 
tance from the canal she dropped these 
and made for the canal as fast as she 

The two boats came tearing along as 
fast as their wheels could send them, 
and the black smoke that belched from 
their stacks told plainly how the coiil 
was being shoveled in by the firemen 
down below. The Langell was on the 
south side, and as they were tearing 
along toward the entrance, the Elfin- 
mere seemed to be crowding her south- 
ward. To the light house tender, who 
was watching them, it seemed that the 
I.«insel! was headed sciuarely for the 
light house. His hair rose on end, and 
he stood not upon the order of his go- 
ing, but flew down the pier as fast as 
his feet could carry him. 

The boat narrowly missed the out- 
ward pier, and the two came on through 
the canal rubbing so closely together 
that a person could easily step from 
one deck to the other. The Singer tug 
.\bbott was waiting for one nf them 
near the south pier. As they came the 
captain of the Abbott saw that his boat 
was liable to be crushed against the 
pier, and he started forward at full 
speed to get out of the way. The Lan- 
gell crashed into the south pier, about 
12.*i feet from the inside end. and struck 
the stern of the Abbott, coming within 
an ace of overturning her. breaking her 
wheel, shaking her up and causing her 
to take in considerable water. 

The Langell was aground when she 
struck and was pulled off by a tug. The 
pier was not damaged to any great ex- 
tent, some planks being broken, but 
how the boat fared is not yet deter- 
mined. She may not have been injured 
very much, but is liable to have been 
strained somewhat by the shock. 

The LangelTs troubles did not end 
there, for as she was being taken to her 
dock she ran aground, near the Ohio 
<'oal dtx-k. The tug Bob Anderson 
pulled her off in about half an hour. 
Th-' Elfinmere got to the dock three 
hours ahead of her. 

The immense steel freight steamer 
Rol»ert Fulton, completed by the De- 
troit Dryilock company, for the Bes- 
semer Steam-ship companv. has sailed 
under Capt. N. B. Nelson, of Cleveland, 
to join the Roc-kefeller-Carnegie fleet. 
She is a twin of the Fairbairn, is 440 
feet long and has triple expansion en- 
gines expected Ut develop from ISOO 
to 2000 horse power. She will carry 4000 
gross tons of ore on a draft of 
fourteen and a half feet, and is guar- 
anteed to make ten miles an hour tow- 

Other- steamers in the Bessemer fleet 
are expected to surpass the Fulton in 
carrying capacity and \possibly in 
speed. They are shorter, but wider, 
but the designers say that the ex- 
pense account of the Fulton will break 
the minimum record and that she will 
be unsurpassed as a money maker. 
The fleet includes the great steel 
steamers Watt, Siemens, Bessemer. 
Stephenson, Fairbairn and the whale- 
back John p:ricsson, besides numer- 
ous tow barges. 

The Fulton possesses all the latest 
improved devices for effective control 
that electricity and recent discoveries 
in steam have made possible. Her 
pilot is a marvel. The captain 
signals the engineer by the duplex 
gong system, a pointer on a dial re- 
cording the order at the same time 
the l>ell rings. The vessel is lighted by 
electricity and heated by steam. The 
officers are superbly housed in quarters 
finished in polished ash. There is lea- 
ther upholstered furniture for the cap- 
tain, bath rooms and all modern con- 
veniences. The dining room is sky- 
lighted and furnished with polished 
oak sideboard on which Is handsome 
silver and cut glass. 

One very peculiar feature of the boat 
is her arrangement for water ballast, 
of which she can carry 2100 tons. Im- 
mense pumps control the quantity 
of this part of her cargo. Capt. Nelson 
sailed the .Au Sable last vear and ob- 
tained not a little notoriety for being 
fined for too great speed at the Soo. 
He has been on the lakes since 1873 
for fourteen years as captain. J. B 
Haywood, of Cleveland, is engineer. 
He has been seven years in the busi- 
ness, taking out the Fairbairn last fall. 


Arrived— Harvey Brown, Penobscot, 
VValdo, Buffalo, light for grain; Nim- ' 
ick, Elfinmere. Langell, Lake Erie 
coal: Codorus, Alaska, Buffalo,' 
Arenac, Interiaken, Ahram Smith 
Lake Erie, light for lumber. 

Departed— Selwyn Kddv. gueen Citv 
Buffalo, grain: Newaygo. Chicago,' 
lumber: i Rockefeller, Two Harbo% 
light fi.r ore: Dixon, Port Arthur, pass 
and mdse. 


Employers Neglect to Give 
Notice of Injuries. 

Assistant State Factory Inspector 
Moersch, who has located In Duluth, say.-» 
that there Is a general failure to compiv 
with the state law requiring notices to 
be given to the commissioner of labor of 
accidents in factories, mills, workshops, 
etc. One case that has come to his no- 
tice, Mr. Moer.sch says, is that of an ac- 
cident that hapi»cne<l in one of the grain 
••levators recently. When the t>ml-isioii 
was <-alled to the attention of the of- 
(Uials of the elevator (-ompany. Mr. 
•Moersch says, they pleaded ignor.-ince of 
the law. While, of course, the assistant 
inspector says, such ;i plea <loes not ex- 
(, he felt that in view of the fact that 
a .settlement had been effe<'ted l)y the In- 
surance company, no espe»ial good would 
be attained by enforcing the penalty in 
this In future, however, he said, 
the department would not be so lenient 
The law in question is found In .section » 
chapter 7 of the general laws of 1893, 
and reads as follows: 

"Whenever there occurs in connection 
with any factory, mill, workshop, or anv 
public or private works in the state, any 
accident or injury to anv individual pro- 
ducing death, or requiring the aid of a 
surgeon, it shall be the dutv of the em- 
ployer, superintendent or agent having 
charge of the work upon which, or in 
connection with whic-h. the accident or 
injury, stating as fully as possible, the 
time or place, when or where said acci- 
dent or injury occurred, the names and 
residences of the person or persons killed 
or injured, and the place to which, if 
Injured, the person or persons have been 
removed." The penalty provided in case 
of omission to comply with the law is a 
line of not more than $10() or imprison- 
ment for not more than ninetv days. 

Mr. Moersch sa.vs that the" investiga- 
tions of his department in reference to 
the liability insurance carried bv many 
of the large employers of labor operates 
rather as a protection to the emplover 
than to the laborers. The latter, who are 
often ignorant of their right.«, are. in case 
of Injury, usually visited within a shorr 
time after the accident, by an agent of 
the insurance company and persuaded to 
.settle for sums often far below what they 
are entitled to. It is to protect the la- 
borer against such imposition, as much as 
to protect the employers, that the law 
in question was enacted 

There is a want of legislative provision. 
Mr. Moersch says, for first aid to the in- 
jured, a want that it is intended to meet, 
if possible, at the next session of the leg- 
islature. He .says he finds the majoritv 
of employers willing, however, to ndopt 
suggestions in the line of providing band- 
ages and appliances for temporarilv stop- 
ping the flow of blood and the chie'f thing 
to contend with is the ignorance of the 
proper use of such. To meet this, Mr. 
Moersch has prepared a brief set of rule^ 
for guidance in case of accident. 

Inspection of factories, etc.. will, it 
is intended, be made every three months 
or thereabouts in the future, instead of 
annually as in the past. Mr. Moersch will 
remain here and in this viclnitv several 
months, making a thorough inspection. 
In the future, he thinks he can get 
through the work in from one to .two 


This Evsning from 7 till 10 

Meier's Famons City Band will render 
a popular pro^rrain. 

March— Enquirer Clnb Brand 

OvnrtarA— BauditenBtreicLe ... Happe 

Waltz- Daughter of Lov«... Benuet 

Horupipe March— Uncle Dooley'a D«»- 

^ light Hall 

Sp lection— El Capitau Suusa 

Tw,>-Step-Co8m«j8 "S^tlionse 

ochottische-My Darling JobIs t'aeey 

Mazarka- La (V.arina Oauue 

'n Darkest « frica .".... Souea 

lw()- Step— Tandem Spanldiag 


Every style sanctioned by fashion will be found in this sale at prices 

heretofore unknoum. 


For Prices See Show Windows. 

This Evening from 7 till 
9:30 o'clock. 

Each child accompanied by its 
parents will be given free a box of 
Morrison & Smith's 




Delicious Bon Bons. 










New .York— Arrived: Southwark. Ant- 

Queenstown-Arrived: Teutonic, New 
York for Liverpool. 

Plymouth-AiTived: Spree. New York 
for Bremen. 

Philadelphia— Sailed: Penland. Liver- 

Uverpool— Arrived: Catalonia. Bos- 


Fears for the Steamer J. B. 
Ketchum's Safety. 

Port Colbourne. Ont.. April 28.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— It is feared that 
some disaster has befallen the steamer 
J. B. Ketchum. which left here light on 
Saturday for Ashtabula. She was out 
in a dense fog on Sunday, and the gen- 
eral fear for her safety is increased by 
the finding today of a piece of wood on 
the shore bearing the name J. B. 


The first foreign boat of the season 
arrived this morning. She was the 
Myleis. of Hamilton, and she came from 
Windsor with merchandise. She will go 
tomorrow to Fort William Tor grain. 

The only thing done in lake freights 
this niorning was a charter of oats to 
Buffalo at 1% cent.s. which is at least 
equal to wheat at \^. cents. 


Port Huron. Mich., April 28.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Down: Maritana and 
consorts. 1:.'>0 a. m.; North Wind. 2; 
Harlem. 2:10; Bayfield, !):.*}0. Arrived:' 
Norwalk. Wind south, lighf. 

Detroit, Mich.. April 2S.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Up: Uganda, 10:30 last 
night: Murphy. 11:30; Thomson and con- 
sort.s. Republic, midnight; Doty, Jean- 
ette, 12:10 a. m.; Sitka. 6:30; Fairbairn 
and consort, 7:30; Schuylkill, 10:15. 


Sault Ste. Marie. Mich.. April 28 — 
< Special to The Herald.)— Up: Kendall 
Troy, 11 last night; Rosemount. Minne- 
dosa. 12:40 a. m.: Morley, Ewen, S- 
Langell Boys, Comstock. Osceola, 9- 
Madagascar. Stephenson. Neil, 9 40 
Pratt. Ash, 10: New Orleans, Spencer! 
Pennington, Farewell, 10:40. 

Later— Up: Wilhlem, Galatea. Nir- 
vana. 1 p. m.; Outhwaite. Barr. 3 
Down: Nicol, 1:40 p. m.; North Star, 

Up yesterday: Servia, W. B. Morley 
4 p. m. Down: Kearsarge, 1 p. m.; Tre- 
vor. 2; Northern Queen, 5:40. 

The Carnegie's laurels for wheat 
carrying were exceedingly short lived 
She was hardly half a dozen miles out 
from Duluth when she was followed by 
the Queen City with a cargo of wheat 
that beat all other records of any kind 
She carried 185,000 bushels of wheat, or 
:!000 bushels more than the Carnegie 
carried. The new boat of the Zenith 

Highest Honors— World's Fair. 






A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free 
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulternnt 

40 Years the SUndsad, 

CiJllum. dentist, Palladlo. Phone No. 9 

Smoke Endion cigar. W. A. Foote 
^/\.''"''°"r^. *'^*' aTJved at the home 
?L ^\r- *"^ ^'^^ Charles A. Peterson. 
122 West Fifth street, last evening, and 
as a result Mr. Peterson is almost too 
large for his chair at the court house 

Judge Ensign yesterday afternoon de- 
nied the application for a writ of habeas 
corpus in the case of John Bryant, of 
Ely, who is serving ninety days for 

The Volksfreund Publishing company 
publishers of the German Weekly 
Volksfreund, made a voluntary assign-' 
ment this morning for the benefit of its 
creditors to John Gonska. No state- 
ment of assets or liabilities was made. 
Marriage licenses have been issued to 
John Diguman and Lurna M. Johnson 
Louis Peterson and Mary Larson, John 
Nugent and Delia McNanev. and to 
James Martin and Maggie Mclnnes. 

Walontuote. a Finnish temperance 
and social organization of Virginia, 
filed its by-laws with the register bf 
deeds this morning. The by-laws state 
that -intoxicated applicants for mem^ 
bers" will not be accepted. 

Mrs. Sarah E. Kennedy was appoint- 
ed administrator of the estate of 
Robert C. Kennedy by Judge Ayer this 

Miss Margaret Sampson, of Mount 
Kisto. N. Y.. who was for a long time a 
resident of Duluth. died yesterday. 
Noble Sampson, city sealer of weights 
and measures, is her brother, and was 
with her when she died. 
Kelly is fighting for Grease. 
The EHks' social session, which was 
announced tp take place tomorrow 
night, has been postponed Indefinitely 
because of the death of Charles T. Por- 

Paul, the only son of Mr. and Mrs. 
J. D. Stryker, died In Minneapolis on 
Saturday morning, April 24, of bron- 
chial asthma. He had been ill for 
about three weeks, and previous to 
that time had been in good health. On 
Friday he was taken to Minneapolis 
in the hope that a change of air would 
prove beneficial, but he died the morn- 
ing after reaching there. The funeral 
services were held in this city on Mon- 
day afternoon. 

Tonight a grand cake walk will be 
given at the Pavilion and there will be 
a great attendance. Hoare's orchestra 
will play and there will be a program. 
.\ number of fine prizes will be given 

It is Dragging Along Before 
Judge Cant. 

The Ironton case was still in progress 
'before Judge Ca;|: this morning, and a 
part of the session was rather up in argu- 
ments as tj ihe admission in evidence of 
a copy of a contract between the parti^^s 
in which ;o complete the plant. J. L. 
Wa^'burn, for the Steel company, argued 
that it could not be introduced to prove th 
existence of the original any more than 
a pririted copy of a book of Genesis could 
bo introduced in evidence to prove that 
somewhere, sometime, there was an orig- 
inal book of Genesis. Judge Cant admit- 
ted the copy as secondary evidence, how- 
ever, the Ironton Land company's wi- 
nesBes having sworn that they could not 
find the original. 

T. J. Davis was on the stand yesterday 

afternoon to testify to the making of the 

original contract, and H. A. Harris asked: 

"Mr. Davis, you know Col. Gridley, of 

this citj-, do you not?" 

Mr. Davis meilitatively stroked his chi:i 
a moment, and with an ironical tremble in 
the corner of his eye, replied: "With 
the «tle, no. sir; without it, I do." 

James T. Hale was on the stand at noon. 
On his direct examination he testified that 
the value of the Ironton Land company's 
properry in September, 1894, was abtiut 
$62,400. If the steel plant had been com- 
pleted and in operation according to thc 
vonxrac. in his opinion it would have been 
worth at that time $124,.S00. 









' u 

|THE 19th CENTURY.... 

starts here Tomorrow Horning, April 29th, at 9 o'clock. 

u ^^t ™P2f^i'^''^ to be fully prepared for this extraordinary sale before that 
^^ hour. M. S. Burrows, ever watchful of the wind of trade and ready to cap- 
<j^ ture every rich plum that falls from fashion's tree in order to place it at yotir 
^ very door at the slightest advance on the actual outlay, bought at tremendous 
«j| sacnhce for spot cash the pick and choice of the entire stock of the 










Opening of tlie Big Stocl( and 
Band Concert. 

Tonight the big recfption will take place 
at M. S. Burrows' store and the great 
emporium wlir doubtless be filled to the 
doors. The Duluth City band will render 
a fine concert and the program which 
Professor Meier has arranged is one of 
exceptional attractlvenes.s. The band will 
be stationed In the shoe department floor 
w-hich Qvertooks the lirst flvor. For the 
children souvenirs consisting of boxes of 
bon bons will be given away 

The great Willoughby-Hill stock is now 
completely arranged and M. S. Burrows' 
store a.s it stands at this moment is the 
equal of any clothing in the coun- 
try. It is really far ahead of the city but 
Mr. Burrows has alwavs been an aggres- 
sive merchant and his Willoughbv-HiH 
purchase .shows that progrcs.sion and not 
retrogression Is still his rule. 

Solomon, Kan., April 28.— A small tor- 
nado passed Just west of here at 1 
o'clock this morning. Telegraph poles 
were blown down and wires badiv 
wrecked. No other damage is reported 
as yet. A heavy wind is also reported 
from Cawker City, which blew off tin 
roofs, but no particulars have been 

For Prices See 
Show Windows. 

For Prices See 
Show Windows. 



■^\ i 



Wrong Meaning Given. 

Th« mI,"^'''*' I" i^*" "***''' '-olumns of 
ritt Pn^nl./-*^'^'"*'"^' ^^■"^^'^ "Elected 
J^-lJ^t iJ?'^".f-^'^ *" unfortunate error 
crept in which conveyed the Idea that it 
IS believed that the members of the tSard 
have used their appointive power to fur- 
ther Mr. Reed's election. Instead of say- 

\lVf^' "'^ 'J'T '**'*'" S'^nerally believed 
that the appointments of the board have 
been governed n part at least hv the 
consideration of ins^uring hls?Mr. Reed^s^ 
fh^f"??' *^^ -"entence should have read 
that the appointments to the board had 
been so governed according to general be- 

Allentown, Pa., April 28.— Fire which 
^">ke out in the big store of M. C 
Ebbecke Hardware company today did 
damage amounting to neariy $60,000 be- 
fore it was extinguished. Ebbeckes 
««^"*! completely destroyed: loss, 
$30,000; insurance. $15,000. John E 
Lent s shoe factory was damaged to the 
ext.ent of $10,000. The fire is supposed 
to have originated from electric wires 
becoming crossed. 

Sl!e Charges Desertion. 

Eli;ib.nh A. M.Donough this morninc- 
renewed her divorce proceedings agui.sT 
John McDonough. They are *) and "40 
years of age respectively, and they were 
I^^ITh^ «n Berry Ont.. in June, l^.^i^^e 
^^'"l"^,<Sl'^S^ desertion dating from 
March, 1896. She also alleges that durine 
three years he has wholly failed to sun 
port her and her children*^ not comribm" 

H^ Rri^h^^,:^*^!,*'"'^"'^ '^^' time ' John 
H. Bri^ham Is her attorney. 

New Bedford. Mass.. April 28.— The 
first information of the losses of the 
three Howland corporations, with fig- 
ures as the basis, is contained in a 
letter to creditors, which has just been 
issued From this letter it appears 
that the total indebtedness will reach 
probably $2,550,000, although it may fall 
slightly below this figure. 

Danville, Hi., April 28.-The man 
^ho committed suicide here last night 
by cutting his throat and then jump- 
ing into the river, was Richard Hoe 
Lawrence a grandson of Richard Hoe 

Zh^^^' ^'^l^- ^'*^'' Carllng. the friend 
w ho came here with Hoe, started with 
the body for New York this after- 
noon. aii-CI 


I Which we place on sale Thursday morning. It is an acknowledged fact every- 
i where that Willoughby, Hill & Co. handled a finer line of goods than any other 
I clothing store in America. This magnificent stock of 

Men's Finest Suits, Spring and Top Coats, Boys' 

and Children's Clothing, Necliwear, Shirts, Collars 
and Cuffs, Hosiery, Underwear, Hats and Caps, 

Is principally the work of the leading manufacturers of this country and Europe 
and are of the very finest quality and will be sold at prices never before quoted 
by any house in the country. 

t,.r„ ri" ^^'^'''°" '° "?« Willoughby, Hill & Co. stock we have closed from the J. P. Smith Shoe Fac- 
Hunt and fr r^fl.""" ^n" ^ a"?," Boy*' Fine Shoes, made up specially for L I. Scott & Co^ T.J. 
son^e r.aJ; f^.f^r^ ^°- ^U these shoes and boxes bear these Eastern shoe merchants' names. For 

DncesThat w n inhf. T " n^fi! '''''^"«<^' ^i^'^^' ^""°''' •"'"^ht them off the floor in the factory at 
prices that will enable us to sell these new style Shoes at unheard of bargains. 

Before these grand opportunities presented themselves, we had already 
purchased an immense regular spring stock and that must be sold, too. We've put 
prices on it that will make it sell. 

Everything must go, we must get back our investment at once; we must 

realize— and quickly. It will pay you to travel a hundred miles to 
visit thi5 great sale. 

IMPORTANT NOTICE.— So that we may have ample room to handle 
the people who will attend this sale, all the stocks have been conveniently ar- 
ranged for quick service. A large number of extra salesmen have also been 
employed so that everyone will be promptly waited on. 

fiii^ Reception Ton iVhf ^r*" 7 tm 10. during wwch 














time no goods will be on sale. 

London, April 28.-Jo.seph Chainberlain 
under foreign secreta ry.*^ has received .' 
d spatch from the Island of Cyprus an- 
r„"°.n''iv^."'?' **^"'ty P*'"^"" were injured 
Th»M^V'°?'''" ^' -^ ''hurch at Faraug «a 
The explosion was the work of Turiis 







w&mmm wmmm wssehe&cS' 


<r m i'^ 







^ — ill I t ,»ii 








' ..'i, 



i ! I 

T\\im\^tH'SBT\^iw\i'\ ws 

There is Enthusiastic 

vantage of real bargains. 


On the Dress Goods Counter and it is no wonder the prices 
we have put down choice and seasonable Dress Goods at is 
not of common occurence and ladies are quick to take ad- 
Tomorrow will be another famous dress goods day. 


Opposition Deputies Issue a 

Reassuring Address to 

the People. 

upon Velestlno. made a sortie from 
Pharsalos In order to support the Greek 
force at Velestino. 

50c a Jd 
75c a jd 

IQP m ¥d ^°''K°**<i*l^-''ool Serge in colors and black, 
1 »FV u JU 36 inches wide; it would be cheap at 35c 
a yard. 

90l* it Vd ^°' '*°*^y all-wool Scotch Suitings, 36 to 42 
««FV ft JU inches wide; you could not tell them apart 
from the 75c a yard kind. 

QQl* fl V(\ ^°' Jamestown Novelties and Persian 
UUV a JU Weaves, dark shade effects; made to sell 
at 50C a yard. 

for Silk and Wool and all-wool Dress Fab- 
rics in very rich weaves and color blend- 
ings; well worth up to $1.00 a yard. 

for 42 to 46inch imported French Novelty 
Dress Suitings in check and fancy weaves; 
none worth less than $1.25 a yard. 

C[ I HA Q yH for high-class Silk and Wool Novelty 
iplaVU ft JU Fabrics, including some of the most ex- 
clusive designs of the season; they were 
made to sell at $1 50 and $1.75 a yard. 

for 52 inch Black Sicilians. 40 and 42-inch 
Black Brocaded Brilliantines, 42 and 45- 
inch Black Figured Mohairs, and 46>incb 
Black Storm Serge; none worth less than 
75c a yard. 

ftQo fl vd ^^' Priestlev's celebrated black reliable 
UaU ft Ju weaves in Figured Mohairs, Fancy Fig- 
ured Soliels and Figured Granites 42 
inches wide; regular $1.00 and ;$i.2; qual- 

QQa a y/l for Priestley's black 42 and 46-inch 
0«FU ft Ju Jacquard, Soliel, Cheviot, Mohair and 

98c a ;d 

49c a Jd 

Granite Brocades; they have been selling 
up to fi. 50 a yard. 

for Priestley's 44 and 46-inch, $1.75 a yard 
black Wool Figures. Remember, the 
Priestleys make the best black Dress Stufifs 

SILKS ■■■■■■■ 

AQa fl vd '^^ ^^^^^ Figured Taffeta, Black Figured 
UWV ft JVi Armure?, Black Figured Satins, none 
worth less than $1.00 a yard. 

AQP fl vd ^°' 24-inch Printed China Silks, choice 
U«FU ft JU designs and coloringp, other houses ssk 
you $1.00 a yard for inferior qualities. 


Afk Q yd ^^^ Figured Challies and Lawns, pretty 
tXt ft JU designs, well worth 8c a yard. 

fil* Q yij for Princess Foulard Prmted Wash Fab- 
Uw JU rics, good styles, fast colors, worth loc 
a yard. 

9^A 9 vd for best quality light colored Percales, the 
21# fl JU i2>^c a yard kind. 

I Qa Q vA for Empress Dimities, light and dark col* 
1 Ov ft JU ored figures and flowers, those sheer pretty 
fabrics, well worth 25c a yard. 

Beller That Probability of a 

Dynastic Crisis Has 



Constantinople. April 28.— Great Bri- 
tain, Russia and France have officially 
notified the Turkish government that 
they will undertake to protect the 
Greeks in Turkey. Three steamers 
which have sailed from here with many 
Greeks on board are returning) to this 

Sarsaparilla is the thing. There's nothing m 

"Severn Sarsaparilia.' 



Made from 
Crosley Paik 
Spring Water. 

Salonica, April 28.— The people here 
have become calmer and the apprehen- 
sion of an attack upon the part of the 
Greek fleet Is dying away. The French 
warship Bugeaud has arrived here to 
protect French interests. 

Flgtitlng With Various Re- 

suits Continues Alon^ 

the Frontier. 




WINNERS! I 25 dozen Chil- 

I?!?™!?^- 1 dren's Cloth 

Tarn 0'5hanter 
Caps in navy, 
red and tan, reg:- 
ular price 75c, 


^t t4.75~Ladies' Suits, made from good 
ijualitv Cheviot in black and blue and fly 
front or Eton shape Jackets, Skirts all Per- 
caline lined and velveteen bound, equal 
to any $7.50 suit. 
Tomorrow only 


At S6.98— Ladies' Suits, made from fine 
Covert and dark, fine mixture cloth. Hy 
front Jackets, skirts Percaline lintd, the 
jacket alone worth the 
price of the suit, 
tomorrow only... 

A* $9.48— Ladies' Walking Suits, made in great variety of materials 
such as Storm Serge, Cheviots, Canvas and fancy mixtures, Eton and 
Reefer shape Jackets, lined with fancy silk. 
Skirts all well lined and finished equal in style 
and quality as any $15.00 Suit, tomortow only . 

At 1 11.48— Ladies' fly front and Eton Suits made in fancy mixtures. 
Coverts, Cheviots and Etamine Cloth, Jackets and Skirls lined with 
Silk, in black, blue, green and plum, the best 
value at $17 50, tomorrow only 

creatine iinea, ine 


It variety of materials 
mixtures, Eton and 



Athens, April 28.— The opposition dep- 
uties have issued the following address 
to the people: 'Fellow Citiaens: In the 
critical period through which the coun- 
try is passing, summoning of the cham- 
ber is necessary. The opposition believes 
it to be Its duty to address to all citizens 
a recommendation and a request to do 
all in their power to contribute to the 
maintenance of order, whicli is indis- 
pensable, not only for the safety of ail, 
but because it constitutes an indispens- 
able element for safeguarding the honor 
and rights of the nation. Let us not 
forget that the enemy is treading the 
soil of our country and that our armv 
is confronting it. .\t such a moment 
anyone attempting to disturb order 
would be nothing but an ally of the 

This address is signed by all the oppo- 
sition deputies now in Athens. Special 
trains have l)een placed at the disposal 
of the provincial deputies in order to 
enable them to arrive in time to take 
part in the extraordinary session of the 
legislative assembly. 

The French minister, M. F. Abbourre. 
has telfgraphed for the French warship 
Latouche Trevelle to return immediate- 
ly to the Piraeus. 

The merchants on Hermes street have 
organized a private guard to protect the 
stores, and patrols have been placed in 
the streets near the Boule. The address 
of the opposition deputies, however, hud 
a calming effect upon the people. A 
better feeling now prevails here and 
there is little probability now of a 
dynastic crisis. 

For want of a quorum today the ex- 
traordinary session of the legislative 
assembly has been further postponed. 
The city is now quiet. 

The British minister here. E. H. Eger- 
ton. paid a long visit to the king yester- 
day, and the newspapers connect the 
incident with the possible Intervention 
of Great Britain in the war between 
Turkey and Greece. 

St. Petersburg, April 28.— The first 
detachment of the Red Cross society 
of Russia, consisting of two doctors 
and twenty Sisters of Mercy, with all 
that is necessary for establishing a 
hospital with fifty beds, has started 
for the seat of war. 

Sovern Carbonating Co., 


nHi<M4ir. Palladio 

T«lepbonB flse. S 

^nmiiiiiiiiiiiMiiini„„„„„„„„„„„„„„„„^„„„„„„„„„„„„„„„„„,,,,,,i,iii,,j .Mi„„inunr 

Athens, April 28.— The report that 
the king was compelled to sign a de- 
cree recalling Prince Constantine from 
the front is unfounded. The crown 
prince will remain at the head of the 

Athens, April 28.— The Greek troops 
m Epirus have been losing grround and 
have been obliged to retire to Luros. 

Athens, April 28.— Public excitement is 
mcreasin-g every hour. The foreigners 
are hoisting their national flags over the 
buildings inhabited by them. A popular 
outbreak is feared. 

Zenith City Carpet Cleaning Worits, 

Telephone 699. 

of tile 


Upholstering:, Dra- 
peries and Shades. 

TboMS Hannibal. 


Constantinople. April 28.— The Turkish 
troops at Larissa captured sixty artil- 
lery caissons, in addition to a large 
quantity of ammunition. 

Salonica. April 28.— Nine guns of large 
caliber have been mounted at Kara- 
burun for the better protection of the 
harbor of Salonica. 

Hutchison. Kas., April 238.— State Bank 
fhcaminen Breidenillhal today took charge 
oif the Bank of Hutchinson, a private con- 
cern. The principal creditor is the Metro- 
politan National of Kansas City, which 
is also a large stockholder. The bank was 
a reorganization of ithe Valley State Bank 
which was closed a year ago. but had not 
been able to regain prestige. The de- 
iKJsits are small. 


Whereas default has been made in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage which 
was duly executed and delivered by 
Charles Larson and Rebecca Larson, his 
wife, mortgagors, to Marion E. Bacon, 
mortgagee, bearing date December thirtv- 
flrst (3Lst). ]8»4. and which was duly re- 
corded in the register of deeds' office for 
St. Louis County. Minnesota, on Decem- 
ber ( 1894, at four o'clock 
p. m., in Book one hundred twenty-seven 
(127) of mortgages, on pages three hun- 
dred fifty-two (352) and three hundred fif- 
ty-three (353) thereof: which mortgage 
with the principal note and coupons 
thereby secured, was thereafter duly .is- 
slgned by said Marion R. Bacon to Ad- 
dison M. Farwell. by an Instrument of 
assignment bearing date Januar\' twenty- 
sixth (26thX 189.-1. and which was duly 
recorded in the register of deeds' ofllce 
for St. LouLs County. Minnesota, on Feb- 
ruary second (2d). 18.%. at four (4) o'clock 
p. m.. in Book one hundred eight (108) of 
mortgages, on page two hundred one (201) 

And whereas said Addison M. Farwell 
thereafter died testate, and his will has 
been duly admitted to probate, and let- 
ters testamentary thereon duly Issued, by 
the probate court of St. Louis County 
Minnesota, to Maria F. Sterling and Ella 
F. Wardwell. the executrices named in 
said will, who have heretofore qualified, 
and are now acting, as such executrices. 

And whereas the default above men- 
tioned consists in the non-payment of i «v>o »,"^-»i, ." 1 :; \ "" • ^'*' "■ 

the semi-annual installment of interesl*^,tf7,I\^!r/^«JiV^^ ^^^L'^"** ^^^ "^^^^ 

upon the debt secured by said mortgage --- -'^^ **^ section number twenty-two 



District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
Melvin J. Clark, 

B. B. Richards Lumber Com- *; 

pany and Duluth Trust Com- 

„ , , , Defendants. 

Notice is hereby given that under and 
by virtue of a judgment and decree -n- 
tered in the above entitled action on tho 
30th day of March. 1897. I. the under- 
signed. James M. Paine. re<elver. ap- 
pointed In .said action, will as such re- 
ceiver, sell at public auction to the high- 
est bidder on Thursday the 27th dav" of 
May, 1897, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at 
the front door of the court house. In the 
village of Carlton, in the county of Carl- 
ton, state of Minnesota, all the" pine tim- 
ber standing and being upon the follow- 
ing lands. .'Jituate in the said county of 
Carlton, .state of Minnesota, to-wit: 

In township number forty-eight (-JS) 
north, of range fifteen (15) west, the west 
fractional half (%) of section numU-r 
thirty-one (31); in township number for- 
ty-eight (48) north, of range number six- 
teen (16) west, all of sections numbered 
twenty-one (21). twenty-five (2.S) and 
twenty-seven (27). the south half (%) of 
the south half (»^) of section fifteen (].-.)• 
the west half (i^) of the southeast quar- 
ter (%) and the southeast quarter (%) of 


Omaha. Neb.. April 28.— Sheriff McDon- 
ald left at noon for Lincoln to arrest J. S. 
Bartley. ex-state treasurer, on a charge 
of embezzling $201,000. .Bartley drew a 
warrant for IS180.000 to reimburse ;he sink- 
ing fund, sold ihr^ warran: to the Chemi- 
cal National bank of New York and lat- 
er took it up, paying interest to bring the 
sum up to $201,000. 



Are Not Particularly Active in 
the West. 

Chicago. April 28. The Industrial World 
tomorrow will" say: Iron and s.eel in the 
West are not active in the majority of 
depar ments. The market may be de- 
scribed as Irregular, moving without any 
plan that dominates the whole. In pig 
iron, prices are stationary a; 110.75 for 
No. 2 Ixal foundry and there is better 
lnqulr>- from many small me'.ters. Crude 
steel 15 dull except in wire rods, for which 
late purchasers are now specifying quiie 
fPrely. The lOical p!a:e mill is running 
on a few bunch orders. Iron and steel 
•bar buyers are still looking for t>ottom 
prires. Sales have been made at $l.0.'> ;o 
$1.10 according to the circumstance?. Tool 
■teel is in better demand. 



Dr. A. J. Giijson left today for British 
Columbia, where he will locate and 
practice his profession. 

W. C. Mack, of the Hobbs Remedy 
company. Chicago, is an interested 
visitor in Duluth today. 

Fred B. Godfrey, Nichola.s Dunn and 
J. S. Griffin, all of Minneapolis, are 
among the guests at the St. Louis. 

W. O. Winston, of Minneapolis, Is 
at the Spalding. 

E. W. Durant, Jr., is up from Still- 
water today, a guest at the Spalding. \ „„=„ „* 3/„ „„ , .». . , , . , 

W. W. Wheelihan and George A. \ ^^'" "^ ^^ ^^'^ '^^^ industnals gener- 
Potter, of Necedah. Wis., are among ' ^"V showed a better tone than the 

Market Opening Developed 
Generally Lower Prices. 

New York, April 28.— The market 
opened a shade off after the holiday 
in sympathy with the weakness of 
Americans in London and on realizing 
sales. New Jersey Central showed a 
decline of %c. Sugar opened with a 

N?w York, April 38. — Tiie cotton market 
CT'enetl excited and irregular with prices 
live points lower '.o six points higher, fol- 
lowing a sharp advance in Liverpool over 
the holiday. Trading was tremendous, 
oiver lOO.OOO bales changing hands during 
the first half hour while total dealings 
to 11 a. m. foDted up 130.000 bales. For a 
time on th4 'call traders were unable to 
tell whether May was offered at $7.20 or 
$7.30. The former price, however, was paid 
for the first lot. Fr:>m this. May shot up 
to $7.33 without a break, but reacted five 
points under easier cables from Liverpool. 
Buying was general with local bears 
fhoroughly scared and put to rout. Bull- 
ish sentiment was further strengthened 
by unusually smalt receip.s. but 3000 bales 
being expected today. Ai 11 a. m., the 
local market was settled at a net gain of 
4^7 points. 

'Washington. April 38.— Represemta lives 
of the leading railroads of the South met 
£iere today and concluded the formation 
cf a new passenger traffic association 
and elected officers for the ensuing year. 
The articles of association were tenta- 
tively formed at a recent meeting at A:- 
^nrta. subjec: to the concurrence of four 
absent members. These meanbers were 
presen: at the meeting today and after 
some minor cha.nges in the articles they 
w^re formally adopted. 

Have The Herald in your homes; 45 
or-nts a month. 

today's arrivals at the Spalding. 

H. S. Rouse, of Grand Rapids, is a 
guest at the Spalding. 

H. R. King, auditor of Itasca countv. 
is in the city from Grand Rapids, a 
guest at the St. Louis. 

A. McRobert. of Calmon, Iowa, is 
registered at the St. Louis. 

J. R. King, of St. Paul, and E. M. 
Hitchcock, of Minneapolis, insurance 
men. are guests at the St. Louis. 

F. K. Ford and L. W. Braden, St. 
Paul insurance men, are registered at 
the Spalding. 

K. E. Hilgard. of the Northern Pa- 
cific, came up from St. Paul this 
morning and registered at the Spald- 

W. S. Thorn and W. B. Wetherell are 
among the St. Paul men at the 
Spalding today. 

C. W. Turner. St. Paul manager 
of the Booth Packing company, Is in 
the city, a guest at the Spalding. 

W. O. Chamberlain and George C. 
Main, of Minneapolis, are late arrivals 
at the Spalding. 

Mrs. P. R. Vail anived in the city 
today from Ely. She is a guest at the 
St. Louis. 

H. S. Peel, of Chicago is registered 
at the St. Louis. 

Paris, April 28.— A newspaper of this 
city says it learns that M. G. Averoflf. 
the Greek millionaire who was instru- 
mental in reviving the Olympian 
games, subscribing 1.000.000 drachmas 
toward the expense of the restoration 
of the Stadion. and who offered the 
Greek government, at the outbreak of 
the trouble with Turkey, to provide the 
CJreek army with 40,000 uniforms, has 
subscribed a total of 30,000,000 francs to 
the war fund. 

railway shares. 

The general market steadied soon 
after the initial dealings and on light 
purchases advanced a shade above 
Monday's close, with operations in the 
railway shares more general. Chicago 
Gas was a notable exception and 
.sagged to the 80V^ on liquidation. 
Trading was largely professional. 

The market showed a slight improve- 
ment in the second hour, but trading 
was very dull. The announcement of 
the withdrawal from the sub-treasury 
of $1,500,000 in gold coin for shipment to 
Europe was without apparent effect on 
the stock market, and no apprehensions 
were expected of its effect on business. 
Sales to noon were 63,500 shares. Profit 
taking, coupled with renewed pressure 
against Western Union caused a gen- 
eral reduction after midday, but the 
losses did not exceed fractions, aside 
from Western Union, which yielded a 
point. The narrowness of the market 
tends to invite bear aggression against 


Why Greeks Met the Reverses 
in Epirus. 

London, April 2>>.— A special dispatch 
from Patras, on the west coast of 
Greece, attributes the reverses of the 
Greeks in Epirus to deficient transport 
arrangements, and says the measures 
taken for the conveyance of ammuni- 
tion and food were wholly inadequate. 
Continuing, the dispatch points out that 
1000 Greeks who were defending Fort 
Pentepigadia against 3000 to 4000 Turks 
only retreated when their ammunition 
was exhausted, and while another divi- 
sion was advancing to the support of 
Pentepigadia. marched back without 
having tasted food for twelve hours. 

The same conditions, the correspon- 
dent alleges, prevailed at Arta, where 
on Thursday last the Greek soldiers, 
being in a famished condition, bi-oke 
into the stores in search of provisions. 
When the Turks retreated before Arta, 
it appears, the Greeks had a magnifi- 
cent opportunity which they threw 
away. The correspondent adds that ho 
doubt the Greeks might recover ine 
ground lost, but he asserts such mis- 
takes make an unpleasant impression. 

The dispatch further says: A melaii 
choly incident occurred yesterday. A 
countryman brought news that the 
Turks were approaching while the 
Greeks ,\vere retreating from Fillipiada 
towards Arta. Col. Bottzaris sent two 
companies to the top of a hill to recon- 
noiter. The soldiers of another division, 
approaching from the rear, saw the 
companies on the hill, and thinking 
they were Turks, opened fire upon them, 
wounding many. 

New York. April 28.— Col. Finley An- 
derson, who was thrown from his horse 
during the parade yesterday, and who 
was supposed to have received con- 
cussion of the brain, was reported to- 
day to be resting easily in St. Luke's 
hospital. Anderson was one Of Gen. 
Dodge's aides during the parade. The 
hospital physicians believe that he will 
come around all right 

and of the coupon given for the 
same, amounting to the sum of $105, which 
l>ecame due on January Ist, 1897, which 
default has continued to this time; and 
also in the non-payment of Insurance pre- 
miums upon the premises covered by 
said mortgage amounting to the sum of 
$72, which said mortgagors have neglect- 
ed and refused to pay. in accordance with 
the provisions of said mortgage. 

(22); the northwest quarter (»4) and the 
east half (^) of the southwest quarter 
04). and the east half (i^) of section num- 
ber twenty-three (23); the northwest 
quarter (>4) and the west half (%) of the 
southwest quarter (%) and the southeast 
quarter (>4) of the southwest quarter i\l) 
and the south half (i^) of the northeast 
quarter (Vi) of section number twentv- 
six (26); the north half (i^) of the nortii- 

And whereas there is thprefnrp "olaim^H I east quarter (1/4) and the southwest 

to be due.Tnd the7e^l\c'?ra^rdu?S^^^ i ^IJ^'^llTe '^oVt'h &''ol\''Ttr.r^!ZSH 
said mortgage debt, at the date of this'-----'-- "?"" 'i'^.. ^•^' "f.the southeast 


Constantinople, April 28. — It is now 
believed that the Greeks probably will 
not be expelled from the Turkish empire 
at the expiration of the fortnig'ht's 
notice beginning on Saturday, April 
10, the day the Turkish troops were 
ordered to cross the frontier. Among 
the reasons for refraining from their 
expulsion is the fact that the Turk- 

_^^ _^ ish government has not the means to 

individual shares in an endeavor to ' expel so many people from the country, 
create a reactionary tendency in the 

general list. 

I Just Received... i 

I Car load of heavy, draff, chunk and I 
I fine driving horses. It will pay you \ 
9 to see them. 

; NICHOLS & THOMAS, ^:^1,s;.„' 

By means of an Evening Herald 


♦»<•<•••■••• lit ■itilltt< «« <t till ■• ' •• " • !•••••••••# 

: The Blues are Dues 

exacted from a 
run down system. 


on watch youll stop paying dues, because this, the STAR Milwaukee < 
.Beer tones up your system. 


Duluth Branch. Telephone 62. Seettaf 'BLATZ- is, on the cork, J 

Tallahasse, Fla., April 28.— Balloting 
for United States senator today result- 
ed: Call. 30; Chipley, 24; Raney. 18; 
Hocker, 9; Burford, 5; scattering, 3; 
total, 89. No change on second ballot. 

Constantinople. April 28. — An oflflcial 
dispatch received here from< Salonica 
says that in an engagement at Los- 
fakia the Greeks were compelled to 
retreat with a loss of 400 killed and 
many wounded. The report of the bom- 
bardment of Karaburun is denied in 
this dispatch. It is explained that the 
Greek fleet maneuvered in the vicinity 
of Karaburun, but did not fire on 
that place. 


Whereas default has been made in 'the 
conditions of a certain mortgage dulv 
executed and delivered by Jam«8 A 
Quigg, mortgagor, to William C. Tyidall' 
agent for the Minneapolis Brewing Com- 
pany, mortgagee, bearing date the 26th 
day of August. 1896. and with a power of 
sale therein contained, which said mort- 
gage was duly recorded In the office of 
the register of deeds within and for the 
county of St. Louis in the state of Min- 
nesota, on the 15th day of September. 38% 
at 8:40 o'clock a. m.. in Book 95 of mort- 
gages, on page .579; which said mort- 
gage with the debt thereby .secur--^ was 
thereafter duly asidgned by the .said Wil- 
liam C. T>-ndall. agent for the Minneapolis 
Brewing Company, to the Minneanolis 
Brewing Company, a corporation, hy nn 
Instrutnent in writing dated the 9th day 
of September. 1896. and duly recird-^d 'n 
the^ office of said register of deeds on the 
15th day of September. 1896. at 8:40 o'c'ock 
a. m. in Book 108 of mortgages on page 45o- 

Whereas by reason of said default the 
power of sale in said mortgage has 00- 
come operative, and there is now cl.timed 
to be due thereon, and is actuallv duf 
on said mortgage, at the date of this no- 
tice, the sum of one hundred and six dol- 
lars and sixty-four cents ($106.64), and no 
action or proceeding has been instituted, 
at law or otherwise, to recover the debt 
secured by said mortgage or any part 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of the power of -al- in 
said mortgage contained, and pursua it to 
the statute of said state of Mlnne.sot.i in 
such case made and provided, the said 
mortgage will be foreclosed and the prem- 
ises covered thereby, situate in said countv 
of St. Louis and in said mortgage iescrihed 
as follows, to-wit: The undividcid one- 
half Interest In and to lot two (2). of sec- 
tion two (2), in township sixtv-sb: (60) 
north of range .twenty (20) west of the 
fourth principal meridian, will be sold 
at public auction to the highest bidder for 
cash to pay and satisfy the amount then 
^",1 °"a^'^ mortgage and twentv-iive 
dollars ($25) attorneys' fees, as stipulated 
In and by said mortgage in case of fore- 
closure thereof, and the disbursemenrs al- 
lowed by law; which said sale will be 
made by the sheriff of said St. I.,ouls 
County, at the front door of the county 
court house. In the city of Dulurh, in 
said county of Sf. Louis, on Wednesday 
the 16th day of June. 1897, at " o'clock in 
the forenoon of that day, subject to re- 
demption at any time within one vear 
from the day of sale, as provided by "law 

Dated this 21th day of April, 1897." 

_ _ Assignee of Mortmigee. 


Attorneys for said Assignee of Mort- 

801 New York Life Building, 
Minneapolis, Minnesota. 
Duluth Evening Herald, April-28-May-5- 

notice, the sum of one hundred seventy 
nine and 19-100 ($179.19) dollars, interpst 
exchange and Insurance premiums paid 
upon .said mortgage, in accordance with 
the provisions thereof. 

And whereas said mortgage contains a 
power of sale in due form, which has be- 
come operative by reason of the defaults 
above mentioned, and no action or pro- 
ceeding, at law or otherwise, has been 
Instituted to recover the debt secured by 
said "mortgage, or any part thereof. 

Now. therefore, notice Is hereby given, 
that by virtue of said power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage, and pursuant to 
the statute in such case made, said mort- 
gage will be foreclosed, by a sale of the 
premises described therein, situate in St 
Louis County. Minnesota, described as 
follows, to-wit: Lot numbered three hun- 
dred eighteen (318), of block sixteen (16) 
Duluth Proper. Second Division, accord- 
ing to the recorded plat thereof in the 
office of the register of deeds for St 
Louis County. Minnesota; which 
premises will be sold by the sheriff of 
said St. Louis County, at the front 
door of the court house, in the city of 
Duluth. in said county and state, on the 
fifth (5th) day of June. A. D. 1897. at ten 
(10) o'clock a. m., at public auction, to 
the highest bidder for cash, to pay said 
debt. Interest and Insurance premiums, 
and the taxes. If any, on said premises, 
and seventy-five dollars attorneys fees, 
stipulated for in «ald mortgage in 
of foreclosure, and the disbursements al- 
lowed by law: subject to redemption at 
any time within one year from the day 
of sale, as provided by law. 

Dated April' 10th. 1897. 

STERLING, as executrices of the will 
of Addison M. Farwell. deceased. 

Assignee of Mortgagee. 

Duluth Evening Herald, Aprll-21-28-May- 


quarter (%) and the .southwest quarter 
(V4) of the southeast quarter (>4) of sec- 
tion number twenty-eight (28), with the 
right to the purchaser to enter upon .lald 
lands and to cut and remove the same in 
the customary manner at any time before 
October 31st. 1904. 

Terms of sale will be cash, ten per cent 
(10 per cent) of which must be paid at 
the time of sale and the balance upon 
confirmation of the sale by the court. 

Dated Duluth, Minn., March .31i?t. 1897. 
_ , ^. _ . As Receiver. 

Duluth Evening Herald, March-31-ApriI- 


New York, April 28.— President Mc- 
Kinley decided today that he would 
not return to Washington until tomor- 
row. He spent the morning quietly at 
the Windsor hotel. Mayor Strong, who 
was among his callers, expressed him- 
self as extremely gratified at the way 
the ceremonies of yesterday were pit- 
formed. Accompanied by Abner Mc- 
Klnley and Secretary Porter, the presi- 
dent took a short stroll up Fifth avenue 
at noon. Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt, 
with her daughter Gladys, called upon 
Mrs. McKlnley during the day. 

The funeral of Mrs. William F. Mar- 
shall will be held from her late resi- 
dence. No. 512 Seventh avenue east. aA. 
2 p. m. tomorrow. The services will be 
conducted by her pastor. Rev. Dr. H«- 
mason, and the remains will be interrod 
in Forest Hill cemetery. 

London, April 28.— A special dispatch 
from Athens this evening says that a 
general engagement between the 
Greeks and the Turks Is expected to- 
morrow at Velestinos, where the 
Turks have Just ben defeated. 


Athens, April 28.— The panic at Volo 
prevents revictualling the army. All 
the supplies at the Pirajeus are ex- 
hausted, provisions are alsoi scarce 
at Athens and there is grreat suffer- 
ing at Peloponnesus. 

Constantinople, April 28. — The gover- 
nor of Janina, province of Epirus, tele- 
graphs that perfect order prevails In 
that town. 

London, April 28.— A special dispatch 
from Volo, the port of Thessaiy, an- 
nounces that the Turkish advance 
forces have attacked the Greeks at Vel- 
estino, about eight miles west of Volo 
and on the railroad connecting the lat- 
ter place with Larissa and Pharsalos, 
The Turks, however, the dispatch says, 
were repulsed with heavy losses and 
driven -back as far as Teherlis. Gen. 
Smolenski, on hearing of the attack' 

State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 


District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
Henrietta Bertram. Edward L. 

Bertram, Otto E. Bertram and 

Augusta Obrelcht, 

Svend Oleson and Carrie Oleson. 

his wife. John P. Mason and 

Bertha Mason, his wife. 

The state of Minnesota to the above 

named defendants, and each of them: 

You and each of you are hereby sum- 
moned and required to answer the com- 
plaint of the nlaintlffs In the alwve enti- 
tled action, i^aich complaint Is filed In 
the office of the clerk of the district court 
of the Eleventh judicial district. In and 
for the 'county of 8t. Louis and state of 
Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your 
answer to the said complaint on the sub- 
scriber at his office In the Mesaba block 
in the city of Duluth, in said county of 
St. Louis, within twenty days after the 
service of this summons upon you. ex- 
clusive of the day of such service; and If 
you fail to answer the said complaint 
within the time aforesaid the plaintiffs 
in this action will apply to the court for 
the relief demanded in the complaint, to- 
gether with plaintiffs' costs and disburse- 
ments herein. 

Dated April 19th, 1897. 

Plaintiffs' Attorney, 
5 Mesaba Block, 
Duluth, Minn. 
Duluth Evening Herald, AprIl-28-May-5- 



Default has been made in the conditions 
of a certain mortgage duly made and de- 
livered by Twin City Packing Campany 
(a corporation) of St. Paul. Minnesota, 
mortgagor, to Granite Savings Bank .-ind 
Trust Company, of Barre. Waahlngt -n 
County, Vermont. mortgagee, bearln;< 
date the first day of Januarv, 189'>. and 
duly recorded in the office of "the regist-^r 
of deeds in and for St. I^uls Countv. 
Minnesota, on the 7th day of January, 
1895. at 1:40 o'clock p. m. in Book 104 of 
mortgages on page 278. 

Said default consists in the non-payment 
of the sum of twenty-four dollars Interest, 
which became due and payable bv the 
terms of said mortgage, and the notes se- 
cured thereby on January 1st. 1897. all of 
which Is yet due and owmg upon .xaid 
mortgage. Now by reason of said default 
it has become optional with the holder of 
said mortgage and mortgage notes to de- 
clare the whole debt secured bv sjid 
mortgage to be immediately due and pay- 
able, in the of which option the 
whole amount of said debt has )>e9n de- 
clared and is hereby declared and claimed 
to be due, amounting at the date of this 
notice, to the 'sum of six hundred forty 
and 22-'100 dollars. 

And whereas said mortgage contains a 
power of sale which by reason of said de- 
fault has become operative and no action 
or proceeding, at law or otherwise, has 
been Instituted to recover the debt se- 
cured by said mortgage. or any part 

Now, therefore, notice Is hereby given, 
that by virtue of said power of sale and 
pursuant to the statute in such case made 
and provided, the said mortgage will be 
foreclosed by a sale of the premises 
therein described and situate in St. Louis 
County. Minnesota, to-wlt: Lot number 
seven (7), in block number one hundred 
forty-three (143). West Duluth, Fifth Di- 
vision, according to the r*orded plat 
thereof, which premises, with the heredi- 
taments and apourtenances, will be sold 
by the sheriff of said St. Louis County. 
Minnesota, at the front door of the court 
house of said county. In the city of Du- 
luth, In said county and state, on Thurs 
day, the 10th day of June, 1897. at' 10 
o'clock in the forenoon, at public auc- 
tion to the highest bidder for cash to pay 
said debt and interest, together with fif- 
ty dollars attorneys' fee, stipulated in said 
mortgage to be paid in case of foreclos- 
ure, and the disbursements allowed by 
law; subject to redemption at any time 
within one year from date of sale as by 
law provided. 

Dated April 28th, 1897. 

„ Mortgagee. 

Attorneys for said Mortgagee, 
Duluth. Minn. 
Duluth Evening Herald, Aprll-28-May-5- 

the common council at Its meeting to be 
held In the council chambet In the city 
hall in the city of Duluth on Monday, 
May 3d. 1897, will open and examine sealed 
proposals for the publication of the offi- 
cial proceedings of the council, ordi- 
nances and such other matters as are re- 
quired by law to be published in the of 
ficlal newspaper of the city of Duluth; 
said proposals to Include the cost of fur- 
nishing to said council each week 100 
copies of thi council /proceedings and or- 
dinances, in accordance with specimen 
on file in the office of the city clerk. 
City Clerk. Duluth. Minn. 
Duluth Evening Herald, April-28-29-30. 


Whereas default has l>een made In the 
conditions of a certain mortgage, made 
executed and delivered by Vincent Ig- 
na.<Jiak (unmarried), of the city of Du- 
luth, mortgagor, to Homestead Building 
and Loan Association, of the same place 
mortgagee, dated the 18th dav of June, 
one thoii.sand eight hundred and eighfv- 
elght (1888), and recorded In the office nf 
the register of deeds for the countv of 
St. Louis and state of Minnesota, on" the 
25th day of June. A. D. 1888. at the hour 
of one o'clock in the afternoon of said 
day-, in Book M of mortgages on page 
eighty-one (81). 

And whereas there is claimed to be due 
and is now due on said mortgage at the 
date of this notice the sum of four hun- 
dred and sixty-two and 80-100 ($462.80) dol- 
lars, and no proceeding or action ha** 
been instituted at law or otherwise to 
recover the debt secured by said mortgaire 
or any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice Is hereby given. 
that by virtue of the power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage and of the stat- 
ute in such case made and provided, the 
said mortgage will be foreclosed by the 
sale of the therein described 
at public vendue by the sheriff of the 
county of St. Louis and state of Minne- 
sota at the front door of the distrl<t 
court house, of said county, in the cltv 
of Duluth. St. Louis County. Minnesota, 
on Friday, the seventh (7th) dav of May. 
A. D. 1897. at 10 o'clock In the" forenoon 
of said day to satisfy the amount which 
shall then be due on ?ald mortgage, with 
interest thereon and the costs and dls- 
bunsements of the sale and fifty (50) dol- 
lars attorney's fees as stipulated In said 
mortgage In case of foreclosure. 

The premises described in said mort- 
g.ige and .so to be .sold Is the tract and 
parcel of land lying and being In the 
county of St. Louis and state of Minne- 
sota, described as follows, to-wlt: Lot 
numbered sixteen (16). in block one hun- 
dred and .seventeen (117), in Duluth 
Proper. Third Division, according to the 
plat of said division recorded In the of- 
fice of the register of deeds in and for 
St. Louis County. Minnesota. 

Dated Duluth, Minn.. March 23rd, 1897. 


, Mortgagee. 


Attorney for said Mortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Herald. March- 24-ni- 



W^hereas default has been made in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage, made, 
executed and delivered by John Marshall 
and Cordelia Marshall, his wife, of the 
county of St. Louis and state of Minne- 
sota, mortgagors, to Homestead Building 
and Loan Association of the same place, 
mortgagee, dated the 18th day of June, 
one thousand eight hundred and eighty- 
eight (1888). and recorded in the office o«" 
the register of deeds for the county of 
St. Louis and state of Minnesota, on the 
25th day of June, A. D. 1888. at the hour 
of one o'clock In the afternoon of said 
day. In Book M of mortgages on paeu 
eighty (80). 

And whereas there is claimed to be due 
and is now due on said mortgage at the 
date of this notice, the sum of five hun- 
dred seventy-eight and 50-100 dollars 
($578.50) dollars, and no proceeding or 
action has been Instituted at law or other- 
wise to recover the debt secured by said 
mortgage or any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice Is hereby given 
that by virtue of the power of sale con- 
tained In said mortgage and of the stat- 
ute in such case made and provided, the 
said mortgage will be foreclosed hy tne 
sale of the premises therein described at 
public vendue by the sheriff of the countv 
of St. Louis and state of Minnesota .I't 
the front door of the district court house 
of said county. In the city of Duluth, St. 
Louis county, Minnesota, on Friday, the 
seventh (7th) day of May. A. D. 1897. 
at 10 o'clock In the forenoon of said day 
to satisfy the amount which shall then 
be due on said mortgage, with Interest 
thereon and the costs and disbursements 
of the sale and fifty (50) dollars attorney's 
fees as stipulated In said mortgage "in 
case of foreclosure. 

The premises described In said mortgage 
and so to be sold are the tracts and par- 
cels of land lying and being In the coun- 
ty of St. Louis and state of Minnesota, 
described as follows, to wit: Lots num- 
bered thirteen (13) and fifteen (15). in block 
one hundred and thirty-one (131), Duluth 
Proper. Third Division, according to tho 
plat of said division recorded in the of- 
Ice of the register of deeds in and for 
Mild St. Loula county. 

Dated, Duluth. Minn., March 23rd. 1897. 



Attorney for said Mortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Herald, March 24-31- 






v - ."-' 

■■ » ■ ! 





■ I ■ II 111 ■■ ■^ 

ii m» , -» ■ » ■ ■ 

■ ■■ - 


• I -■ 

■ I ■ ■■ "•— ^ 



f 'm m 




The Cheapest Watch 
in the World. 

Ill IIIU If Ul lUI 

We are giving them away 
absolutely 'FREE." They 
cost you nothing. 


The Cheapest Watch 
in the World. 

We are giving them away 
absolutely "FREE." They 
cost you nothing. 

Bicycle Watches 


Warranted by the Manufacturer. 

We are overstocked^ we have overbought^ we handle too many Shoes 


ITS PRICE THAT COUNTS, especially when the quality goes with it. "THIS HOUSE" underbuys and undersells all competitors, that's why we are becoming greater and 
stronger and more popular every day! We want to sell and we make the prices that "WILL SELL." looo WATCHES given away during the next thirty days Secure a Watch for 
your boy .r a reliable time piece for yourself. With every $6.00 CASH PURCHASE of Shoes at one time you get a WATCH that is guaranteed by the manuTc'turer ?or ON^ YEAR 
We give It free as an advertisement, or .f your purchases between this time and June 15th amount to seven dollars ($7.00) you get the watch free. This is a chance for every boy in 
Duluth to secure a watch. In addition we agree to sell you reliable Shoes at from 10 to 20 per cent below all others. WE DO NOT SHINE SHOPS WP nn not nPDDivc thc 
secure your patronage. We sell "HONEST FOOTWEAR" and we are not afraid to have them shined by any of the boys on the street, we are not ashLed of the shoes we se^f thev 
arc made for wear.'s READ THESE PRICES CAREFULLY, it's dollars saved to you. We always have what we advertise and always have your size We are sole aeents ^^ Du lith f^ 


iHEen's Fine Slices 


Small Sizes^ 


A Pair. 

About 350 pairs Men's $5.oc, $6.00, J7/30 and $800 
Shoe?. The very rinest made hv such hims as Nettie- 
ton. Stacy. Adams & Co.. Johnson & Murphy. J. S. Turner 
and others. Sizes 5, 5 .. 6^ ^'.. and 7, ail goat the 
unj.*( rm price of $i.qS a pair. If you cannot wear 
ibem buy them for your boy. 

Men's Spring Patent 
Leather Shoes. 

Men's I6.00 Patent Leather ti* O QQ 

Shoes, dime toe, at IP^irI*/ 

Men's $6 00 Thttent Leather C* Q Q Q 

Shoes, coin U-e, at ipOi«7a 

Nettleton'.i aiake of $r-oo Patent 
Leather Saoes. (small sizes) 0Q QQ 
at i^^iilif 

Hall. GaViagher's make of »7."0 Pat- 
ent Leatlier Sheer, olain CJQ AQ 
toe. at ^Ui«l «f 




Russet Shoes 


Men's *3 and 5| Russet Shoes, all 
s'zss, Keith and M. A. tf | QQ 

Packard's niake I? 1 • «jO 

Men's $4.00 and §4 50 ff Q AO 

RussctSaoes, alisi.:es,goat l^^«70 
Men's $5.00 Russet Shoes, 
ail sizes 

Mens Coin Toe Russet ^Q OH 
Shoes, all sii:es and widths ipOaUU 
Men's I5 00 "Douglas"' Custcm Russet 

Men's S4,co ••Douglas" Custom Russet 

We show aU the new styles of Mens Rui?:et Shoes 
for spring i'l ail the leadicff styles and sh»;des. See 
cur wir.dov display. 

fTVTBJWi^J- > 



Men's Shoes. 

Men's $2 50 Satin Calf Shoes 

Men's $3 00 Shoes, all sizes, 


Mens $4.00 hand-welt Shoes, 

I CU UvCil ll.'.«a. ••.« «••• •••« •■•• •••. •••• • 

Men's f 4.00 "DouRias" Sheer. 

reduced to 

Men's $5 00 "Douglas" Shoe*. 

reduced to 

Men's §4 CO "Douglas" Custom Enamel 

*J^*yi^9 •••■ •••• •■■• •■«• •••«•• •••• •••• •••* 

Men's $5.00 Shoer. 'Ball Dog Toe, 


Men's Working Shoes. 

Men's Workine 
Leather Shoes, 
like cut.... 





Proof Call Shoes 

Men's Heavy 

Sole Work- tf| rtC 

mg Shoes ipli^v 

Men's Tap Sole Heavy 
Working Shoes. 

»i.35and ipl.OU 

Men's Box Crack 



136 pairs Men's Calf lined Leojard Skin Police 

Shoe?, the best Shoe in the city, 


Bear in mind that with every J6,oo purchase 


Shoes you get a WATCH FREE, that is warranted by 
the maker. Our prices on Shoes are the lowest 

Lidies' $2.00 Shoes, 
new Coin toe at 


Ladies' Shoes. 


Spring Styles 


Lidies $z 50 Button and Lace 
Shoes reduced to Q 1 J^Q 

Ladies' $3 50 St. Louis toe 
lace shoes all si z:s fl<| QA 

Ladies' $3.00 Shoes all styles 
reduced to fli | AQ 

Ladies' J5.00 Hand Sewed 
Rumsey Welt Shoes fliQ A A 
reduced to ipOiUU 

Curtiss & Wheeler's make of 
|6oo Ladies' Shoes, 
sale price 

Ladies Shoes. 

Small sizes, can you wear them? 

We o£fer 480 pairs of Ladies' fine hand- 
made French Kid Button and Lace 
Shoes. Price has been $4 00. 55.00 
and $6.00. they all 
go at the low price 
of, a pair 

If you cannot wear them buy them for 
the children. Sizes are i, 1]'-, 2, 2'-, 3, 

Another Bargain-- 

Ladies' Oxfords. 

76c a pair, former price S3.00 and $4.00. 

Over 300 pairs of Ladies' fine Oxford Ties and 
Low Shoes. (Not this season's style and small sizes ) 
Regular price has been $2 50. $3.00. $3.50 and 
$4.00. Sizes2, 2j^, 1. 33i, 4. 4>4. If 
them there are none hner made. 

Ladies' $4 00 and $5.00 Oxford Ties, 
up to 3' J, a pair 


Ladies' Russet Shoes. 

h!'.''.".'.'l".".".''.°.".^;..$1.48 and $1.99 

Ladies' $4 00 Russet Shoes for this sale fl[ A AQ 
Ladies' $5 00 Russet Shoes, Gray's make ff Q AQ 

iPUa vO 

Lidies' $6.00 Russet Shoes "Burt's" make^ ff J AQ 

For all the New and Latest Styles of Ladies' Shoes 
see our Ladies' Show Window. 

Boys' Shoes. 

Boys' Grain Leather Shoes 

Boys' Satin Calf Shoes at $1 op. $i 25, 
$1.50 and 

Boys' I4.00 Patent Leather Shoes, 
reduced to 

Little Gent's Russet Shoes 

Little Gent's Russet Leather Shoes 
at ^1.25 ond 

you can use 







Boys' ShocF, all stvles and price. Boys, now is 
the time to secure a Watch tree. 

Girl's Shoes 

$1.50 go at 8^0 

50D pairs Girl's Goat Spring Heel, Button QAa 

Shoe?, all solid and well worth $1 50 sale price OlfU 

Girls S[. 75 Russet Shoes flj | ,A 

reduced to iplal«f 

Girl's $2.00, $2 50 and $3 00 0! 1 OR 

Shoes all gt) at |^ 1 lau 

Girl's $2 55 Russet Shoes, very ^ | AQ 
finest reduced to ip | a'zO 

Girl's $4 00 Patent Leather Shoes, 
they go at 


Girl's Finest hand made $3 50 | QA 
Shoe?, sale price ..ipl .Oil 

Children's Shoes.... 

Infants 50c 

.Shoes S"ft 
go at. 


Patent Tip 
Button shoes 

^"^ QRa 


Children's Patent Tip Dongola Button Spr ne C A-* 

Heel Shoes sizes > to 1 1..: 1... ..DUC 

Children's Hand Sewed Button Shoe?, sizes CA^ 

4 to 6 at ....OUC 

Child's Kangaroo Calf Spring Heel Shoes, C C -^ 
sizes 5 to 8 at OOC 

Child's DoEKola Button Spring Heel Shoes, C A-» 
sizes 9 to 1 1 at 9 au 

Child's Hand Sewed turned $1.00 Shoes IS A^ 

reduced to 0"C 

Child's Oxblood and Russet Shoes, very fine |» C -^ 
Over 300 pairs worth $r 25 at *7[iA 

Child's Goat Spring Heel ShocF, lizes 8 to HCa 

lo'i worth $1.25 at I Ou 

'•Burts" make of Infants %i 50 Shoes AOa 

reduced to «lOu 

Special yg^ysv^^ 

Ladies' Tan Bicycle Shoes at a pair Q | J A 


Half Price 

Woman's Comfort Shoes, made by hand Qi | A A 

■Gilt Edge" 25c Shoe Dressing for one 1 R« 

week sale | QQ 

Woman's Prunella Congress Comfort Shoes *AQ-^ 

Ladies' Brown Canvas Bicycle Leggings 

a pair 

Ladies' Bicycle Leggings 

REM.EMBER, tJiat with every cash purchase of $(> 00 you get a Watch free of charge, warranted by the makers. 
BOYS, have your parents buy their Shoes from Suffel & Co. and secure a Watch free. Description of watches: They can 
be seen in our corner shoe windo v. The movement used in this watch is the smallest and most compact lantern pinion 
mcveme-it made. It has a second hand, patented escapement, 240 beats to the minute and is practically dust proof. 
The case is nick le. Buy 5 our shoes during this sale. 




Househould goods 
brick storehouse for 

$1 per 

in good 
ton per 

Consolidp.ted Company Ac- Lakeside People Will Express'Never Was Given Charge of Sparta Saloonkeeoer Will be ^^^^'^^ ^^^ S.^;. 212 w superior st. = 

TL A ■■• • n X fL - I J- *• -r • LA .._...-.' ' ^ _ _ "^ P. S.— Trunks delivered for 25 cei^ts. ;= 

quires That Mining Propert'f. Their Indignation Tonight. | 


the Contract Work. 

- t»h.c>^ Cofnpaiiys irase of .n;n-? 
m:ne hjia h^.i purcahse^l by ihe 
;!:'Ja-!»(K ar.l "i)>-> its ai-quiji ioa the. ."Jai- 
>mpan>- :?et3 t.'ontrol of a Urge tc J.v 
J- a half a mf.le i.n !<»nsrth. as i: jodns 
m- Oliver ami Jack. The m.'ne* is 
■v iille anil win concinue to h- urx Ber 
•=-w control u.itil the.'-e :s niorf u'- 
\uv in ihe orn market ;han new ex'sii. 
T\.' propprty » aa .lesiralle to tae <'cai- 
' " ' ' l;ecaur^e of ;:« location, as by; 
it in connectio.n wit'i th^ nil- 
s' mines a la:jr^ amount o' ore -an 
• akeri o;> at •■omparatlvf-Iy small cost 
*!,« i.-vt-r t.le (Inmanil will warran; it. Ky 
*Ar- terms of tii*- lea«j ih" r.iinimum out 
"i; mu.^t bf >i.uu> ; the roy- 
ally l- i.ig 35 CH.nta (>«r ton. It 
will be an « ma-.ter to :ake 
out axt,ta> to IS thii? year, jiit iml?s.'; ;her> 
j<« a greatT •iernand for o-e than there is I 

The meeting of th? voters and resi- To the Kditot- of The Htr;il<l: 
dents of the first and'seicmd prednctsl ^^- KUitor:— In an editorial of' last oven- 
of the First ward, which has i,een, '"^'^ >"*"*■ >**"»">' '^«/ '/o'"'"*''' «« st»tf' 
called for this evening at the Lakesid? 
town hall, to discuss the pro|)osed a<- 

Brought Down. 

.\ bench warrant was issued this ; 
morning for John Singler. one of a num- I ! 
l>er (»f gentjemc-n unearthed l»y the I 
January special grand jury at Sparta, j | 


tlon of the board fif fire fomniissioners 
with reference to putting the ch-mical 
engine at the l.akesidf fire hall out of 
service and reducing the forc:> of men" 
stationed at such fit*- hall by two men.i 
i." likely to l»e a rather lively session. 
The people out th'ie are considerablv 

on Monday evening before the common 
couni'il that I had been appointed super- 
intendent of waterworks <onstructlon ' ^^^ere they were conducting about ten 

saloons without going through tho for- 

building of the 
<'ome under my 

atid con.><c<iiiently the 
pump house wall would 

How could I state this. Mr. Kilitor. 
when it was not tru'".' I never was ap- 
pointed in charge of .my contract work. 
and in reiily to a question from Alderman 

n.»\v the output, i^ tvot likely to exceed 
'■■<(**> tons rc-ouireil by the terms of 
!.a*e. As nuch of the or? can b" 
taken cut cheapt-:- throu?,-h the Oliver m;n<* it i.s r>ot uti'lkery that eventu- 
ally it will h:- -operated in connection wit'i 
' tat prop.-rry. which is now lea.e.1 ar„i 
I- no: op. rate* 1 by ine Co.isoiidated. The 
la- .still hi.' rwiTifv-seven year* to run. 

v, orked up over the proposed reduction 

They .say that when l.,akeside became i Trevillion 1 denied emphatically that .tny 
a [tart <»f the city of Duluth it had a contract work had l>een plaeed" in mv es"- 
d^partnjent of eight men. and had ap- 1 'T,*;'/,'.' ''^fK'' "'■ "•=" ' Had any respon- 

jparalus; Now it is proposed to take. ,.';''^'\'.;?;.^"'r ';''■''' '{^♦''"^^^^ 

,^j , .! exfept .IS a memiKT of the board. 

J ^ijjj |,.,y,. ...spcoial charse r»f the tun- 
nel and intake well which was done by 
day s work and which, in .so far as the ex- 
e<ulion of the work was comerned was 
in my charge, the en,-ine< r h.iving charge 

of the engii ring work the same as in 

contract work. Respectfullv vours. 

Duluth. April 28. ^^ ^^ ''''''''■ 

their chemical engine away. This en* 
Srine. they claim, has moie than once 
saved several houses from d struction. 
In the summer, when fi>rest files are 
dangerous, it is the only means at hand 
lio tight the fires. To r^-movc it will 
1 Mve them at the mercy of flames. 

mality of paying licenses. .-X. number 
of the other men were arrested and 
lined $2.S aiwl costs. Singler. when in- 
ffirmed that he had been indicted, 
promised to come down without requir- 
ing an officer to come for" him. He 
failed to keep his promise, jirobably 
imagining that the matter had blown 
over, so after waiting until today, a 
bench warrant was issued. The indict- 
ment against him charges that he solci 
a half pint bottle of whisky to Frank 
Blackmarr. the member of the grand 
jury who went over the range on a tour 
'-f detection. 

Rolls all new 
And fresh 


THK TRKA.srilY roXDlTlO.X. 

Washington. .Ai>iil l'n.— Today's Ireas^ 

wry statement shows: .Available i 

balance. $2i'S.S84..'306: -gold r-serve. $1...'.. 

«l9.77rj . ; 

Or/iE BARREL of this FLOUR 







To the Kditor of The Herald: 
We notice in your issue of April '7 
I under an editorial headed "The City En- 
I gineer" a statement to the effect that 
I Mr. Reed had charge of the constnution 
of the pump hous.- wall as superinten- 
I dent of <onstriiction. .As this is an entire 
mi.sapprehension of the facts in the* 
and does Mr. Reed a grave injustice we 
beg you will correct same liv statiiiK that 
•Mr. Reeds duties at hakewood were con- 
I fined, so far as sujierlntending was con- 
, cerned. to the work on the tunnel and 
■■ Intake well which were boluR done bv 
il.iys' work, and that all contract work 
was su|)eriiiteiuied by the citv engineer 
as specified in the resolutions of the 
board of public works" contracts and the 
<ity charter. Mr. Reed, as .i member of 
the b«iard, of course, has an equal re.-spon- 
sibility with the other members in charK" 
of all public work, but no specific duties. 
so far as contract work on the water- 
works or el.sewherc. have been placed in 
his charge. Mr. Wilson says that in stat- 
iuK that Mr. Reed had general supervi- 
sion of waterworks construction he did 
not intend to include contract work 

I Member Boanl Public Works 


Duluth. April 28. 

Palladio Building ! 

New Owner-New Agent. 

Good Offices to Rent I 

GEO. R. LAYBOURN, H Pfaoenix Blk 


j FOR $3.75. 

S Regular price $5.00. ! 

! A full linn of Camera ■ I 

: And Pbutoeraphic Supplies. ■ I — — • 

i ZimiNERINAIV BROS. • = thirty days. This is ne cessary, owin^ to the = 

: PALLADIO BLD(i. " — ~ 

S We offer our entire stock w ithout reserve S 

= at prices that will convert it into cash within = 

Get Only Fifty Cents. 

•ludse EJdaon, of the municipal cour", 
sas a? a .iusiiee of the peace this morning, 
the r?a.s:n for his assumption of that roto> 
being the trial before him of a forcible 
•■ii:ry a.nd iletainer ca.«e by a jury. The 
case was that of J. J. Murphy xa. Carlo 
Rich, et ux. The trial of an action of 
ihis sort- by jury i.s .some';hing of a nov- 
elty, and when it was demanded by the 
defendants, it set Clerk Fairfax at woii. 
looking up precederfus. It was discovered 
•that the old procedure laid down for 
courts of justice of the peace. A f*ature 
that was dug up by what ihe jurors on the 
fcasp regard a< the pernicious activity of 
Mr. Fairfax in that they are entitled to 
but 50 cents a day ^s compensation. 





First Nationa 

American Ex- 
change Bauk. 

Offices in Exchange Building. Duluth. 

First National Banii 


United States Government Depositary 

CAPITAL $500.000 00. 
SURPLUS. $250,000.00. 

S expiration of the term of partnership. g 


= 306 West Superior Street. S 


A. L. Oeuran, 

J. H. DiGHT, 


W. 8. BiseoF, I 
Aest. Cashier. | 

Money Sent to Ail Parts of the World. 

AeeoTints of Merchants, Hankp, CorporaiionB i 
and Individuals Iteceived, 

JKHtl JSff Jft^VE-Tho only Hair Store. 
WHAT WE DO- treat the llair, tbeFace, 
the ilande, the Feot, remnve huperllons 
hair, warts, and niolee by electricity. Tn- 
Btructious given in arrangicg the hair. The 


81 West Superior Street. 





Pattnl Lawyers, Solicitore and Experli. 

EMtnh'd Washimrton, D. C. l«ei. 
407 Palladio Building, Diduth, Minn. 
(Inventors gaide book free.) 




— ■«■ ■■ ■ ,m 

> " m m 


" '■'■ ■*■ * 



Warranted by the Manufacturer. 

The Cheapest Watch 
in the World. 

We are giving them away 
absolutely 'FREE." They 
cost you nothing. 


The Cheapest Watch 
in the World. 

We are giving them away 
absolutely "FREE." They 
cost you nothing. 

Bieycle Watches 


Mlarrani«d by the Manufacturer. 


We are overstocked^ we have overbought^ we handle too many Shoes. 


ITS PRICE THAT COUNTS, especially when the qualHy goes with it, "THIS HOUSE" underbuys and undersells all competitors, that's why we are becomlne ereater and 
stronger and more popular every day! We want to sell and we make the prices that "WILL SELL." looo WATCHES given away during the next thirty days. Secure a Watch for 
your boy .r a reliable time piece for yourself. With every $6.00 CASH PURCHASE of Shoes at one time you get a WATCH that is guaranteed by the manufacturer for ONE YEAR 
We give it free as an advertisement, or if your purchases between this time and June 15th amount to seven dollars ($7.00) you get the watch free. This is a chance for everv bov in 
Duluth to secure a watch. In addition we agree to sell you reliable Shoes at from 10 to 20 per cent below all others. WE DO NOT SHINE SHOF«? WP nn tsinT nPi>Di\/c: xhc 
secure your patronage. We sell "HONEST FOOTWEAR" and we are not afraid to have them shined by any of the boys on the street, we are not ashamed of theyoes we seHthev 
arc made for wear.i READ THESE PRICES CAREFULLY, it's dollars saved to you. We always have what we advertise and always have your size We are sole a«nts 1^ Du hith for 

Men's Fine Shoes 


Small Sizes) 


A Pair. 

About 350 pairs Men's $5.00, $6.00, $7/30 and $800 
Shoe?. The very finest made bv such tiims as Neltle- 
ton. Stacy. Adams & Co.. Johnson & Murphy. J. S. Turner 
and others. Sizes 5, 5 ^^ 6i ('.and 7, all goat the 
unifcrm price of $i,g8 a pair. If you cannot wear 
them buy them for your boy. 

Men's Spring Patent 
Leatlier Shoes. 

Men's J6.00 Patent Leather fi*Q QQ 
Shoes, dime toe, at I^Uinf«f 

Men's 16 00 Putent Leather flJQ IIQ 
Shoes, coin tee. at ipO>«9«l 

Nettleton'.^ make of $7.00 Patent 
Leather S aoes. (small sizes) 

Hall. Galiaijher's make of f-.^o Pat- 
ent Leatlier Shoes, olain CQ QA ^Oi«7«l 



Russet Shoes 

Men's «3 and 54 Russet Snoes, all 
s'zes, Keith and M. A. 
Packard's make 

Men's $4x>o and !S4^ 50 ff^J JQ 

Russ'jtSaoes, alisi::es.goat ipui^O 
Men's $5.00 Russet Shoes, 
ail sizes 

Men's Coin Toe Russet tfQ t\t\ 
Shoes, all skes and widths ipOiUU 
Men's I5 00 '^Douglas'' Custcm Russet 

OCOCS. ••• ••* •••• ■•■• .«•• >••• 

Men's $4 00 -Oougias" Custom Russet 

Wc show aU the new styles «of Men's Russset Shoes 
for spring vi ail the leadiDff styles and sh^-des. See 
cur windov display. 

sacmJB-.iA » ""-TH 


Men's Shoes. 

Men's $2 50 Satin Calf Shoes ffl| J A 




Men's $3 00 Shoes, all sizes, 

Men's $4.00 hand-welt Shoes, 
reduced to 

Men's f'i.oo "Dougias" Shocr. 
reduced to 

Men's $5 03 "Douglas" Shoe*, 

reduced to 

Mens $4 CO "Douglas" Custom Enamel tf O HA 
Shoes .ipOiUU 

Men's $5.00 Shoe?. ''Boll Dog Toe, 


Men's Working Shoes. 


Proof Call Shoes 

Men's Workice (irain 
Leather Shoes.di | * | R 
like cut ipl.lU 

Men'.s Heavy Double 
Sole Work- 01 Ot; 
ing Shoes ipliAv 

Men's Tap Sole Heavy 
Working Shoes. 

$135 and $1.50 

Men's Box Crack 



136 pairs Men's Calf lined Leopard Skin Police 
Shoe;, the best Shoe in the city, dlQ A A 

Bear in mind that with every |6.oo purchase 0^ 
Shoes you get a WATCH FREE, that is warranted by 
the maker. Our prices on Shoes are the lowest 

Lidies' $2.00 Shoes, 
new Coin toe a: 

Ladies' Shoes. 


Spring Styles...,. 


Lidies $2 50 Button and Lace 
Shoes reduced to C 1 J.Q 

Ladies' $3 50 St. Louis toe 
lace shoes all siz^s ttft A A 

Ladies' $3.00 Shoes all styles 
reduced to | A A 

Ladies' $5.00 Hand Sewed 
Rumsey Welt Shoes tfiQ A A 
reduced to ipOiUU 

Curtiss & Wheeler's make of 
|6oo Ladies' Shoes, 
sale price 



Ladies Shoes. 

xn 9^uu. 9a. uu 


Small sizes, can you wear them? 

We offer 480 pairs of Ladies' fine hand- 
made French Kid Button and Lace 
Sboe<;. Price has been $4 00. $5.00 
and $6 00. they all 
go at the low price 

of, a pair 

If you cannot wear them buy them for 
the children. Sizes are i, ijj, 2, 2''i, 3, 

Another Bargain— 

Ladies' Oxfords. 

76e a pair, former prioe S3.00 and $4.00. 

Over 300 pairs of Ladies' fine Oxford Ties and 
Low Shoes. (Not this season's style Pnd small sizes ) 
Regular price has been $2 50. $3.00, $3.50 and 
$4.00. Sizes 2, 2)^, 3. 3,'^, 4. 4>^. If you can use 
them there are none finer made. 

Ladies' $4 00 and $5.00 Oxford Ties, QQ A 

up to 3 J, a pair «fuu 

Ladies' Russet Shoes. I Children's Shoes.... 

h°.';.":'lr'.'!'.°.".':..$1.48 and $1.99 

Ladies' $4 00 Russet Shoes for this sale flj A AA 
Ladies' $5 no Russet Shoes, Gray's make (Q QQ 

• •••.•••••••«•............. ..iPUa WW 

Lidies' $6.00 Russet Shoes "Burl's" make; fl{ J AQ 

For all the New and Latest Styles of Ladies' Shoes 
see our Ladies' Show Window. 

Boys' Shoes. 

Boys' Grain Leather Shoes 

Boys' Satin Calf Shoes at $1 or, $1 25, 
$1,50 and 

Boys' I4.00 Patent Leather Shoes, 
reduced to 

Little Gent's Russet Shoes 



Little Gent's Russet Leather Shoes at C A 

at $1,25 and ipl.OU 

Boys' Shoe.e, all stvles and price. Boys, now is 
the time to secure a Watch tree. 

Girl's Slioes 

Wortli A^^^ 

$1.50goat O^C 

500 pairs Girl's Goat Spring Heel, Button QQa 

Shoe?, all solid and well worth $[ 50 sale price 0«fv 

Girls §1.75 Russet Shoes flj | , A 

reduced to ipl^l «f 

Girl's $2.00, $2 50 and $3 00 C 1 OR 

Shoes all go at l( 1 ■« v 

Girl's $2 50 Russet Shoes, very ^ | yl Q 
finest reduced to |^ 1 ,^0 

Girl's $4 00 Patent Leather Shoes, 
they go at 


Girl's Finest hand made $3 50 | QA 
Shoes, sale piice |^ iiO«l 

Infants 50c 
Shoes Soft 



Patent Tip 
Button shoes 
sizes QRa 

Children's Patent Tip Dongola Button Spring 
Heel Shoes si/es ip to 11 

Children's Hand Sewed Button Shoes, sizes 
4 to 6 at 


Child's Kangaroo Calf Spring Heel Shoes, C C -» 
sizes 5 to Sat DOu 

Child's DoDfjola Button Spring Heel Shoes, C A^ 
sizes 9 to II at tl«FU 

Child's Hand Sewed turned $1.00 Shoes li A^ 

reduced to 0"C 

Child's Oxblood and Russet Shoes, very fine 

Over 300 pairs worth $1 25 at 

Child's Goat Spring Heel Shoes, iizes 8 to 
10;^ worth $1,25 at 

"Burts" make of Infants |i 50 Shoes 
reduced to 

Special yg^tfil;'; 

Ladies' Tan Bicycle Shoes at a pair 

Ladies' Brown Canvas Bicycle Leggings 

a pair 

Ladies' Bicycle Leggings 



Half Price 


•Gilt Edge" 25c Shoe Dressing for one | C^ 

week sale \ QQ 

Woman's Prunella Congress Coafort Shoes AQ* 

Woman's Comfort 8ho«s,made by'hatld 

REiVlEMBER, tJiat with every cash purchase of $(> 00 you g^et a Watch free of charge, warranted by the makers. 
BOYS, have your parents buy their Shoes from Suffel & Co. and secure a Watch free. Description of watches: They can 
be seen in our corner shoe windoNV. The movement used in this watch is the smallest and most compact lantern pinion 
movemeit made. It has a second hand, patented escapement, 240 beats to the minute and is practically dust proof. 
The case is nick le. Buy j our shoes during this sale. 



■ 1^- 


Consolidp.ted Company Ac- 
quires That Mining Proper!' f. 

Tae Ohio -Viaiag Cornpanys i?ase of .nhe 
' > mine hi* b^.i purcahse<l by ; :he 
jlidaeiJ. anil b>-> irs aequisi ion the. ."(at- 
r - . c>mi>air>- gets control of a large fcc dy 
^^: OTf a half a mf.le i.i l(?ng:h. as i: jodns 
:m- Oiiver and Jack. The ni:ne* is 
-tow idle and wfil contiiiae to h- urjiBer 
t:ie new co:i:roI until there is more u-- 
ivlty in the or« market ;han now ex'sti. 
TV- property » as »les;rable to the Cc»i- 
;*>:.Id:ed becair^e of it:? location, as by. 
J) rating it in connectio.i wir":i the ad- 
• z. mines a larg- amount of ore ''an 
• ikefi ou: at I'omparatively .small cost 
vf-r the ilnmand will warrani it. Hy 
'- rms of the leas^ the r.iinimum out 

must be Ui.iHtfi iirxa. the roy- 
t' i.ig S cents \\ev ton. It 
an easy marAer 10 :ake 
' tons this year, .mi unl'^ss ;her> 
>• H greater demand for ore than there is 
now the output, i^ not likely to exceed 
l.^e oW.OOO ton» reouired by the :erms of 
he ?ease. As nueh of the or? can h" 
taken cut cheape,- throu?.h the Oliver mine 
aljoini.ig, it is not unlikely that eventu- 
ally it will b? _i)perate.l in connection wit'i 
tiat prop?rry.' which in now lea.^'cd and 
M no; operate.] hy the Consolidated. The 
I'-a^e still ha: twenty-seven years to run. 


' brick storehouse for Jl per ton per 

DULUTH VAN CO., 212 W. Superior st. 
P. S. — Trunks delivered for 2!i cei\ts. 

Lakeside People Will Express Never Was Given Charge of Sparta Saloonkeeper Will be 


Their Indignation Tonight. 

the Contract Work. 

"Kie meeting of th^ voters and resi- Td the Editor of The HemUi: 

I Mr. Editor:— In an editorial of'la.«st oven- 

dents of the first and* second precincts 

of the First ward, which has been '"^'^ *''•''""' >'°" ^^^' '^'" 

called for this evening at the I..ake8tde 

town hall, to discuss the proposed ac- 

■"omitted to st.Tte 
on Monday evening before the common 
counyil tljut I had been Hi>pointed super- 
intendent of waterworks construction 
tJon of the hoard of tire commissioners i and consequently the building of the 
with reference to putting the rh-mioal ; ,>ump house wall would 

Brought Down. 


engine at the Lakeside fire hall out of 1 


'come iin4)^r my 

service and reducing the forc=> of men: „ ,_. , 

stationed at such fire hall bv two men. i "°'^' *""''' ' '^^^^ *^"'' ^''- VAWot. 
is likely to be a rather lively session. ; ^"''" '* *'"* ""^ t"""*- ' never was ap- 
The pefiple out thMe are considerably , P"'"'*"'' '" charge of any contract work, 
worked up over the proposed reduction. ' '»"'' '" reply to a question from Alderman 
They .say that when i^akeside became I *rrevillion 1 denied emphatically that any 
a part of the city of Duluth it had a ("•"."'act work had bf<n placed" in mv es- 
d?partruent of eight men. and had an- 1 ''.^/lUV '^'»'K'' "•" th'it I had any respon- 

paratus: Now it is proposed to take •;'^r excem MrrnlI>mh%''T.''H^'K''''" i^^^ 

their chemical pneine Twav Thi« or. . ^*i 1 * *^ member of the board. 

Tneu tnemicai engme a\\a>. rhis en, i did have especial charge of the lun- 

Jrme. they claim, has more than once|nel and Intake well which was done bv 

«aved several houses from destruction. ' days work an<l which, in .so far as the ex- 

1x\ the summer, when forest fires areif*^"""" "f ''i*" work was concerned, was - -- 

tJangc-rous. it is the only means at hand i *]• Tu' '"h^rKf. the engineer having charg.> _ 

V. light, the fires. To r.move it will ':^,r:^^^:::^'^^::^^ ^S:^ - *" 

I ftxve them at the men y of flames. i^» p^-muiiy >ours. _^^ 

A bench warrant was issued 
morning for John Singler. one of a num- 
l)er of gentlemen unearthed by the 
January special grand jury at Sparta, 
where they were conducting about ten , , 
saloons without going through the for- j ! 
mality of paying licenses. A number |! 
of the other men were arrested and i ! 
fined $2.T atKl costs.. .Singler. when in- 
formed that he had been indicted, 
promised to come down without requir- 
ing an officer to come for' him. He 
failed to keep his promise, probably 
imagining that the matter had blown 
over, so after waiting until today, a 
bench warrant was issued. The indict- 
ment against him charges that he sold \ \ 
a half pint bottle of whisky to Frank 
Blackmarr. the member of the grand 
jury who went over the range on a tour 
"f detection. 



Rolls all new 
And fresh 


Duluth, April 28. 


Washington. Apiil 2S.— Today's trcas^ MR. WILSON DENIES 

iiry statement shows: Available cash ! "^^ .'^<' Editor of The Herald: 

D. A. REED. 

balar.ce. $228,884,306; -^oUl reserve. %\:,:> 

Or/iE BARREL of this FLOUR 







We notice in your issue of \pril "7 
under an editorial headed "The City e7i- 
glneer" a statement to the effect that 
Mr. Reed had charge of the con.struction 
of the pump house wall as superinten- 
dent of construction. As this is an entire 
, misapprehension of the facts in the case* 
I and does Mr. Reed a grave injustice we 
hep you will correct saine by stating that 
Mr. Reeds duties at Lakewood were ron- 
I fined, so far as superintending was con- 
^ cernecl. to the work on the tunnel and 
! intake well which were being done bv 
days' work, and that all contract work 
, was superintended b>- the citv engineer 
1 as specified in the resolutions of the 
board of public works" contracts and the 
<ity charter. Mr. Reed, as a member of 
the board, of course, has an equal re.npon- 
sibillty with the other members in charg»> 
of all public work, but no specific duties, 
so far as contract work on the water- 
works or el.sewhere. have been placed In 
tiis charge. .Mr. Wilson says that in stat- 
ing that Mr. Reed had general supervi- 
sion of waterworks construction he did 
not intend to Include contract work. 
i C. W. WILSON, 

Member Board Public Works 
I >. Clerk 

Duluth, April 28. v-««-«*. 

Palladio Building ! 

New Owner-New Agent. 

Good Offices to Rent I 

GEO. R. LAYBOURN, 14 Pboeniz BIk 

Get Only Fifty Cents. 


j FOR $3.75. 

i Regular price $6.00. ! 

! A full lino of CAraera i i 

! And Photoftrapbio Bapplies. • 

j ZIMMERMAN BROS. I ' = *^^^^V davs. This is necessary, owinp to the s 

: PALLADIO BLDG. " ' ~' 

S We offer our entire stock wit hout reserve S 

= at prices that will convert it into cash within = 

.Judge EMson. of the municipal court, 

saj as a justice of the peace this morning, 

the rea.s:n for his assumption of that rote 

being the trial before him of a forcible 

•Mrry and detainer by a jury. The 

case was that of J. J. Murphy vs. Carlo 

■Rich, et ux. The> trial of an action of 

ili:s sort- by jury is some';hing of a nov- 

eitv, and when it was dema.nded by the 

defendants. It set Clerk Fairfax at won. 

looking up preceder»;s. It was discovered 

Ithat the old procedure laid down for 

courts of justice of the peace. A feature 

that was dug up by what ;he jurors on the 

/case regard a? the pernicious activity of 

Mr. Fairfax in that ihey are entitled to 

but GO cents a day ^s compensation. 






American Ex- 
change Bank. 

Offices in Excltange Building, Oulutli. 

First National M\ 


United States Government Depoeitary 

CAPITAL $500,000 00. 
SURPLUS. $250,000.00. 

S expiration of the term of partnership. S 


= 306 West Superior Street. S 


A.L. Oedkan, j. H. DiGHT, W. 8. Bishop, 
President. Caehier. Aest. Cashier. 

Money Sent to All Paris of the World. 

Aeeonnts of Merchants, Hanke, Cori>oraUonB 
and Individuals lieceived. 

29f!!5I J8?I Ji^VE-The only Hair .Store. 
WHAT WE DO- ireat the Hair, tbe Face, 
me Uanda, the Feet, remnve huperdous 
hair, warts, and moles by electricity. Tn- 
strnctiotiB given in arrangicg the liair. The 


31 West Saperior Street. 






Pitanl Uwyert, Solicitors and ExpsHt. 

BHtab'd Washincton, D. C. IMl. 

407 Paliadio BnUding, Duiath, Minn. 

(InTentota coids book tree.) 



I ■ I I ■ ■! I a .^^.i^. 





■ V 1 ■. :.. V 

But 10 cents a ir*«fc 
to hare The herald 
in your home. 


'^tonight and FH- 
day; high northeaat 
vnnda becoming 








Carpet and 
Rug Sale 

Never were prices so low; never were patterns and colorings 
so beautiful. We show the largest line ever brought to Duluth. 

Good Ingrains 25o 

Special heavy all-wool 

Ingrains, sold elsewhere at 65c 55o 

Brussels 55o 

Brussels 65o 

Mc<iuet 90o 

Axminster 90o 

Velvet 75o 

Wilton Velvet tl.25 

Bigelow Axminster Sl*25 

Rugs 45otoS45 

Smyrna Rugs, 6xQ S14.00 

Smyrna Rugs, 7'<xio,'^.... S22.50 
Smyrna Rugs, qxi2 830.00 

Large Axminster Rugs 
Woven in One Piece. 

7 ft 6 in. by 10 ft 10 in i22.0Ci: 

8 ft 8 in. by 10 ft 10 in S25.0C^ 

10 It 10 in. by 13 ft i in $33.0/^ 




Latest Report Is It Will 
Two Dollars. 


'•"""igiiiii iijiriiiiiiiiii iW-'^. 





Wit!) Low Shelf. 


With High Shelf. 

Liite Cut with 
Nigh Hot Closet 


These prices are less tlian inferior goods sell for. 
Cooking Stoves and Ranges from $7.50 up. 

Cash or 

f25 worth of Goods — S5 down and $5 a month Cm«^i«| •«<• 

$40 worth of (ioods— Rs down and $6 a month ^P^O"' "Oa 

$7 a month Favorable 

SH a month Arrangements for 

$50 worth of Noods— $1'> down and 
J^ worth <if < roods— $!■» down and 
575 worth of Goods— 11"! down and 

$100 worth of iiood»-r2) down ai.d $10 a month Larger Amounts. 

French & Bassett 




I Pianos and Organs- 

For Kent at $1.00 nnd upwards ppr month and applied on purchase when desired. S 
JCxpnrt tnoioK and repairing promptly done. S 

DULUTH MUSIC CO. E. G. chapman. Manager. I 

S SALESBOOMS-Fhcemx Hlock— L'nd Moor; Fourth Avenue West and Snperior Street. S 


• I - H - I-I - I - H - I-I-I-I-I-I-I-I - r-H - I - I - I - I-I - H-r-I-I-l ' l ' I ' ! '■ ! ■ I"I - 1 I-M ' I I - M-I mi I"H ' 


We keep the only fine line in tlie city, 

Chamberlain & Taylor's 

Bookstore* 323 west superior Street, Duluth. 

■^.■ ^ ■ H ■■ I ■■^.^■ : ■■ I .. H ,■ I ■■ I ,■ I ,■ ^ , I , H , i ., i ; , i ,. i ., i . i .. H - i .. i -. i .. H .. i ..i..| . 1 n 1 1 1 i-i- m - m i i i - v 

Duluth Steam Carpet Cleaning Works, 

F. S. KELLY. Prop. 

Telephone 691. 

^Vll worlc gruaranteed. 

Office 624 West Superior Street 


Taken up, cleaiieil, laid 
and made over at mod- 
erate prices. 


I Furnish 
I Electric 
I Current * * 

I For Li^ht and Power. 

TIGHT and 
^nOWERCo. I 


Saeeesrors to Hartmaa 
General Electric Co. 

OFFICES— Rooms 4-5-6. 
216 W. Sup. St. Dulutk. 


KitabUshed 1«60. 

T. W. H00PE8. 



$12,500.00 to Loan on Improved Property. 


of the 


UpholsterinfiT, Dra 
peries and Sliades. 

Zenith City Carpet Cleaning Works, 

Telephone 699. 

Tbomas HaoDibal. 


The Full Extent of the Damage 

Inflicted By the Cloudburst 

Not Yet Known. 

Even the Death List Is Pure Con- 

jecture, But Many People 

Are5till Missing. 

Washington, April 29.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— A late and what is believed 
to be a final report from the sub-com- 
mittee of the senate finance committee 
this afternoon is to the effect that the 
$2 rate on white pine and hemlock will 
stand. There will be no reduction in the 
lumber rates of the Dingley bill as it 
came from the house. The Northwest- 
ern lumbermen now here seem confident 
that the bill will become a law without 
any more changes being made in the 
lumber schedule. 


Many Pitiful Scenes Around the 

Wrecked Homes=~The Work of 

Rescue and Relief. 


Guthrie, O. T.. April 29.— Daylight 
the Cottonwood valley found dozens of 
people still clinging to trees, overturned 
houses, or timbers, in positions which 
they had sustained all during the weary 
night. Here and there a position known 
to have been occupied when darkness 
came on last night, was empty this 
morning and the conclusion to be drawn 
was that the victim had dropped into 
the river during the night, drowned, 
and the body swept down stream. 

For miles along the scene of devasta- 
tion. 2000 people, homeless, half ill from 


river to the main section had been 
swept away. 

The people were absorl)ed in watch- 
ing the rii?ing waters when the flood 
from the reservoirs came down in a 
solid wall and cut across the arm of 
the land near the main land, cutting off 
the people from escape. They fled from 
their homes to high positions on the 
lowly-formed island. In half an hour 
the mountain of water had done its 
work and practically spent itself. 

It is believed that loss of life has also 

occurred south of Guthrie, along the 

Cottonwood river. Many farms in thai 

district are reported to have been swept 

' away. Seven miles south of here, at 

exposure and hunger, passed a miser- 1 Seward. Hunts store and postoffice 

able night, and morning found most of i were swept away. Four thousand dol- 

them too weak to be of much assistance! lars have been raised in Guthrie for the 

either to themselves or others. During relief of the sufferers 
the night the water had receded rapid- 
ly and the work of rescue was more 

easy this morning. When darkness 
stopped further rescue last night every 

available man went busily to work to 

construct rafts for use today, and when 

the first light of day broke, small par- 
ties started out from different points 

and began transporting the people from 

th:Mr perilous positions to land. The 

water was not so high or swift as yes- 
terday and the rescuers made rapid 


During the night organized relief un- 
der the direction of Guthrie people, was 

pushed as rapidly a.s possible and re- 
newed efforts were put forth this morn- 
ing. No more reliable estimate of the 

dead <'r of the property damage than 

was given last night could be compiled 

this morning. Hourly bodies were left 

on land by the receding waters. This 

was within a few miles of Guthrie. 

What the damage to life and property 

further out in the country was, will 

only he known when wire and railway 

train communication, now at a stand-; 

still. Is resumed. 
Many poor people who had struggled 

since the opening eight years ago to 

build up a little home are left with 

only a small plat of ground. Their 

house.'', household goods and. In fact, 

all their possessions, save the clothes 

they wore, have gone down the river. 

The banks today are Uttered with the 

dead carcasses of stock and great 

masses of debris. Among these people 

are searching for human bodies. Many 

bodies are believed to be under the 

surface, weighted down by timbers 

from the wrecked houses or bridges. 
People who have missing ones are 

searching everywhere for their bodies. 

taking risks that ordinarily they could 

not be compelled to. Those who have 

only lost property are going up and 

down the river trying to recover some 

r>arts of the house l>ed clothing or wear- 
ing appaiel. The scene Is a distressing 

one. Blocks, where yesterday stiK)d a 

home on nearly every lot. are stripped 

bare; huge trees torn up by their roots 

are scattered about everywhere, great 

gulches are washed out of the streets, 

gardens are devastated, fruit trees 

leveled, lawns and flower beds carried 

off. stables and fences completely gone. 

There were 1500 homeless people shel- 
tered last night and additional relief 

committees were formed today. Over 

$4000 has already lieen sub.scribed for 

the afflicted. The crdd wave which 

started in at 4 o'clock p. m. and con- 
tinued tf)day will prove a blessing. 

Wheat fields have been gradually 

straightening up and it is thought 

many will be partially saved. 


Block of Buildings Destroyed 
Last Night. 

St. Paul, April 29.— (Special to The 

Herald.)— A Pine City, Minn., special to 

the Dispatch says: Fire broke out last 

night In an out-building connected with 

W. F. Glasow's store, and spreading 

rapidly soon consumed the entire busi- 
ness block. Losses and Insurance are 
as follows: W. F. Glasow, loss $12,000, 
insured $5000; L. E. Breckenridge, loss 
$7000, insured $3000; William Tlerney, 
loss $10,000, insured $5000; Herman 
Borcher, loss $5000, insured $1500; James 
Hurley, loss $2000, Insured $800; Patsy 
Connor, loss $3500, Insurance aijout $1500; 
also total destruction of dwellln'gs of 
Mrs. Connors and William Tlerney. 

At one time the entire southern por- 
tion of the town was in danger, includ- 
ing the court house, but a favorable 
veering of the wind saved it. 


New Cabinet Has Been 
Formed With M. Ralll 
as Premier. 

Not Much Change In the 

Position of the Armies 



Nebraska's Ex-Treasurer Held 
In $50,000 Bail. 

Omaha, April 29.— J. S. Hartley, ex-state 
treasurer, was arraigned in police court 
at 11 o'clock this morning, on a charge 
of embezzling $201,000. He pleaded not 
guilty and waived examination He was 
held to the district court m $50,000 bail 
and is now out with the sheriff trying to 
secure bondsmen. 




Awful Experiences of the Flood 
Victims at Guthrie. 

Wichita, Kan., April 29.— Guthrie 
proper lies on a high plain and away 
west on a similar eminemre stands the 
Catholic academy, while between. In the 
once fertile valley, is a sea in which 
floats the homes of one section of the 
city. In the interior of many of these 
houses are the bloated, unrecovered 
»>odies of many victims, while on the 
tops of other houses or peivhed in the 
forks of the freshly-green trees are 
others still living. but twenty-four 
hours without food and exhausted with 
clinging, wet and chlled. to their 
unsteady perches the livelong night, 
some with children in their arms — with- 
out sustenance and without sleep. 
Across the silent water they cried out 
for help, but they had to wait until the 
first streak of dawn enabled eager res- 
cuers to begin the work of relief. 

The water has gone down somewhat, 
and the spectacle this morning 

Guthrie's Death List May Not 
Be Very Large. 

Wichita. Kans., April 29. — A special 
to the Beacon from Guthrie says; The 
scene of the flooded districts this 
morning is one of desolation. The 
river is still bank full, but the water 
I has receded from most of the inundated 
I districts. All the morning missing 
people have been found clinging to 
bushes or driftwood down the stream, 
on the west bluffs, or scattered In farm 

I houses for miles, so It is believed now 
that the death list will not exceed 
twenty-five, most of them being those 
seen to drown in the main channel 
during the first rush of water, and the 
bodies were carried away. 

The only bodies found this morning 
are those of Mrs. Fannie Ruffin and 
five children, lodged In a pile of drift- 
wood. These with George Owen, a 
butcher; Frank Myers, Miss Ella 
Dums, Mrs. Jane Watt, Mrs. Moore, 
Mrs. Drummond, Mrs. Dennis and 
child and Mrs. Watson are the only 
ones known to have been drowned, 
though fifty or more are still missing. 

Five hundred homes were swept 
away and the contents were ruined. 
A hundred and fifty houses were 
wrecked, twenty streets devastated and 
ruined, 1000 people are hojneless and 
half as many more destitute. Prop- 
erty damaged exceeds $100,000. Sys- 
tematic relief is now carried on and 
ferries, now working across the river 
so that supplies can be sent to all and 
many are being brought to the un- 
harmed part of the city to be cared 
ft»r in private homes. It is now certain 
that the flood was caused by a cloud- 
burst twenty miles up the valley and 
everything was swept before it. Had 
it come two hours earlier fully 1000 
wf)uld have perished, but not reaching 
the city until 7 o'clock and a general 
alarm preceding, enabled a large part 
to escape to the high ground and those 
caught to secure refuge in trees and 
on roofs. 

Five Lives the Extent 
of the Fatality. 

Pittsburg, April 29.— A boiler explo- 
sion at Alderman's sawmill In the Kan- 
awha valley. West Virginia, last night 
killed two men and seriously injured 
five more. The killed are: 

Perry Deavers. 

George Conley. 

Injured: Z. W. Hickman, Thomas 
Hickman, William Balton, Alderman 
I. John McCauley. 

Thje three former will probably 
die. The mill was badly wrecked and 
the loss will be heavy. 

Rumor In Paris That Greece 
and Turkey Have Con- 
cluded Peace. 

Athens, April 29, 4 p. m.— The king 
summoned M. Delyannis, the premier, 
this morning and called upon him to 
tender his resignation. His majesty 
subsequently entrusted the opposition 
leaders with the task of formHig a new 
cabinet. The new ministers will in- 
clude M. Ralll, as premier, and M. 
Teotoki, Slmotoulo, Skouloudls, Col. 
Toamados, Trlcoupis, Caraspanos and 
Dellgorgls. As soon as the new cab- 
inet is formed the premier and the min- 
isters of war and marine will start for 

ThM king entrusted M. Delyannis, the 
retiring premier, with full powers to 
represent him during the formation of 
the cabinet, and only Insisted that M. 
Teotoki should enter the cabinet. The 
leaders of the opposition then went to 
parliament house, where a meeting of 
the opposition delegates was held. Th<i 
leaders afterwards had another confer- 
ence and drew a list of ministers, which 
three of the leaders presented to the 
king. The names will be submitted to 
the legislative assembly tomoiTow, and 
a vote of confidence will be asked for. 

It Is believed that M. Dellgeogis will 
be president of the chamber. 

It was officially announced this even- 
ing that the new cabinet, as elected, 
will be as follows: President of the 
council of ministers, M. Ralll; minister 
for war, M. Simopoulo; minister of 
finance, M. Carapanos; minister of edu- 
cation, M. Teokoki; minister of the In- 
terior, M. Stoy. After tomorrow's vote 
of confidence, MM. Ralll and Simopoulo 
will go to the Greek headquarters at 



Wichita, Kan.. ArA*iI 29.— Trains on 
the Santa Fe in Oklahoma run only as- 
far as Mullhall, the first station north of 
Guthrie. Approaching from the south 
all trains stop at Seward, the first sta- 
tion north of Edmond. There are no 
through connections. Tracks are all 
washed out between Seward and Mull- 
hall. Some parts of the track were 
washed a half mile from the company's 
right-of-way. The road is refusing 
shipments of live stock or perishable 
freight. President Dolan is out on the 
ground at Guthrie looking after recon- 
struction. On the Choctaw railway, 
seven miles west of Oklahoma City, is 
a bad washout, which renders connec- 
tion between Santa Fe and Rock Island 

New Orleans, April 29.— The river is 
19.4 and rising. Mass meetings are call- 
ing upon employers to stop trying to 
make crons and put all hands on the 
levees, while levee boards are asked for 
materials with which to build the bar- 
riers hi'gher. Capt. Derby, the govern- 
ment engineer in this district, not con- 
tent with simply sounding the warning, 
has announced that he will raise seven- 
ty-four miles of levee at once, and this 
example has given so much confidence 
that the embankments everywhere will 
find defenders. 

Melville. La., April 29.-A break is 
was &! reported in the levee, on bayou De Gla 

remarkable chaos of mud. wrecks, and 
here and there a body left by the re- 
ceding water. The main supply pipe 
of the waterworks system burst where 
it crossed the Cottonwood, in the south- 
ern part of the city, and alk the water 
in the reservoir poured Into the river. 
In the southwestern part of the city, 
a long arm of land is formed by the 
winding of the river. On this land 
live hundreds of negroes. During the 
night the bridge leading across the 

zee, fifteen miles west of SImmsport. 
The report is not yet confirmed. 

Now York. April 29.— The relatives of 
H. Brunco Reynolds, who was found dead 
in his room at the Gilsey house on Tues- 
day afternoon calleil at the morgue to- 
day and identified the remlns. He regis- 
tered at the Gilsey on Monday last as 
"F. S. Strong. Janesville, Ohio." He had 
relii lives residnig at Factorysville. Pa. 
Whether Reynolds <-onimitted suicide or 
not has not yet been determined. 

But Fatally Injured Her Hus- 
band in Doing It. 

Chicago, April 29. — Harry Randall, a 
watchman, shot and fatally wounded 
Harry Butler, an unemployed sailor, 
at the home of the latter's wife, 437 
O'wenty-fifth, street, today. Butler, 
who has not lived with his wife for 
three years, called on her to effect a 
reconciliation. A quarrel arose and 
Randall, who boarded at the house, 
was appealed to for protection by 
Mrs. Butler. 

The men at once came to blows. But- 
ler struck Randall over the head with 
a cane, whereupon the latter ran to 
his room and returning with a revolver 
shot at Butler four times, two of the 
bullets lodging In Butler's head. Ran- 
dall subsequently gave himself up. 


Serious Charges IMade Against 
Legislative IMembers. 

Dover, Del., April 29. — A decided stn- 
satlon was created today by the action 
of the house of representatives in ap- 
pointing a committee to Investigate the 
charge recently made that certain mem- 
bers of the body had attempted to ex- 
tort money from persons applying for 
legislation as the price of favoraljli 
votes. The resolution directing the ap- 
pointment of the committee recites as 
the reason for the action that "certain 
allegations have been made to the public 
press reflecting upon the integrity of 
this house." 

The committee is composed of Rep- 
resentatives Hazell, Johnsoon and Che- 
airs. Various charges of attempted ex- 
tortion have been rumored but the one 
upon which this action is based refers 
to the application made by Mrs. May 
White Gause, formerly of Philadelphia 
for a divorce from her husband, Vic- 
tor Gause. ' Her attorney J. H. Hof- 
fecker, says he was approached by two 
members, who asked him to expend 
money for the purpose of having the 
bill passed, and feeling that he could 
not be successful without the use of 
m.oney he withdrew the bill and took 
the case to curt. 

Washington, April 29.— The election of 
Senator Deboe by the Kentucky legis- 
lature yestarday solves the problem as 
to the distribution of postoffice patron- 
age in Kentucky. So far as possible the 
oflices in the state have not been hf^Ui 
up at the postoffice department. Fourth 
Assistant Bristow has refrained from 
taking up for consideration any of the 
cases of fourth-class oflices which have 
accumulated since the last administra- 
tion ceased acting on cases. The cases 
now will be taken up promptly oa Sena- 
tor Deboe's arrival and appointments 

Tallahassee. Fla., April 29.— The bal- 
lot for United States senator today re- 
sulted: Call, 33; Chlpley, 30; Raney. 15; 
Hooker. 6; Burford, 3; Mallory, 1. To- 
tal vote, 88. 

Lansing, Mich.. April 29.— Gov. Pin- 
gree this afternoon vetoed the Dono- 
van curfew bill which provided for 
the arrest of children allowed u]K>n the 
streets after 9 p. m. The governor 
characterizes the act as interference 
by the state in matters of purely do- 
mestic concern. 

No Atrocities Committed and 
No Revolt Has Occurred. 

Constantinople, April 29.— The fol- 
lowing official statement was issued 
here today: The sublime porte for- 
mally contradicts the rumors of atro- 
cities committed by the imperial troops 
at Fillapldia and also the report of the 
mutiny of Albanians. The repeated 
testimony of all the correspondents of 
foreign newspapers at headquarters 
and the admiration they express for the 
discipline, humane feeling, l>ravery and 
moderation of the Ottoman soldiers, 
prove these accusations to be totally 
unfounded and due to the imagina- 
tion of people whose malevolence 
equals their mendacity. Edhem Pasha 
has taken all the measures necessary 
to repress every kind of abuse. The 
alleged mutiny is absolutely contrary 
to fact. 

The victories of the Turkish troops 
have enormously raised the military 
spirit of the Turks and the confidence 
thus inspired in Turkey's vitality Is 
removing the dissatisfaction felt with 
the present regime, while at the same 
time rendering th0 powers' scheme of 
reforms for the Ottoman empire harder 
of realization. The advantages which 
Turkey will derive from the war are 
already discussed In high quarters, 
where it is declared that Turkey should 
in any case be* released from the ob- 
ligations imposed upon her in regard to 
Crete and the rectification of the fron- 
tier. It is also suggested and urged 
that Cape Punta, opposite Preveza, at 
the entrance of the gulf of Arta should 
be restored to Turkey and that Greece 
should be required to pay a big indem- 

In military circles it is further urged 
that a Turkish squadron should be dis- 
patched to Volo to support Edhem 
Pasha's occupation of that district of 
Greece. The Turkish squadron, how- 
ever, has not yet left the Dardanelles 
and the captain of an Austrian mail 
ship, which has just arrived here, re- 
ports that three of the Turkish war- 
ships and one of the Turkish torpedo 
boats ha^e run aground In the Dar- 
danelles. The Austrian captain adds 
that one of the warships is in a seri- 
ous position, as the sea is breaking 
over her. It is believed the war ves- 
sels collided during the progress of na- 
val maneuvers. 

Rome, April 29. — A dispatch from 
Athens says that 600 women and chil- 
dren died during the terrible iretreat 
from Tyrnavo to Larissa. 

London, April 29. — A special dispatch 
from Athens says that the Greeks have 
occupied the heights of Pentepigadia, 
north of Arta, and about half way be- 
tween that place and Janina. In B^pirus, 
and entrenched themselves there. 

Volo, April 29.— The town Is almost 
completely evacuated by the Greeks. 
The women and children have been 
taken away en.' masse by sea. The foreign 
consulates have hoisted their flags. 
British and Italian ironclads are at 
anchor in the harbor. 

Berlin, April 29. — A dispatch to the 
Nord Deutsche Zeltung from Athens 
says that King George has signed a 
decree withdrawing the exequateurs 
of all the Turkish consuls in Greece. 

Paris, April 29. — A meml>er of the 
diplomatic corps of high standing, in 
an interview, is quoted as saying: 
"While Greece has not asked for inter- 
vention. It Is Impossible for her to pro- 
long resistance, owing to the condi- 

tion of her finances. Therefore it Is 
probable the Greek government will 
now obey the summons of Europe and 
the Turkish evacuation of Thessaly 
and the Greek evacuation of the Island 
of Crete wlil be carried out simultan- 
eously. The financial question will 
then be considered. Greece will possi- 
bly be given a judicial council enab- 
ling the giving of guarantees to the 
German bondholders, and providing 
Turkey with indemnity for the expen- 
ses of mobilizing her troops, 


Its Second Session Adjourns 
Without Result. 

Athens, April 29.— The legislative as- 
sembly, convoked in extraordinary ses- 
sion, met a second time last evening 
and again adjourned owing to lack of a 
quorum, only ninety-five deputies being 
present and 104 being the number neces- 
sary to proceed with business. The ad- 
journment was followed by cries of dis- 
approval from the galleries. After the 
adjournment the premier, M. Delyannis. 
had a long conference with the king, 
and the opposition deputies held a pro- 
longed meeting, but the conference 
broke up without deciding up a pro- 

A crowd of fully 10,000 people sur- 
rounded parliament house when the 
deputies assembled and many of the 
outsiders swarmed up the steps and in- 
vaded the vestibules and eagerly dis- 
cussed the situation. M. Ralll, the for- 
mer minister and opposition leader, was 
an^ong the first of the deputies to arrive. 
He was cheered and was accorded 
various other marks of sympathy, but 
the crowd generally maintained the sul- 
len demeanor engendered by the dis- 
heartening news of the past few days. 

The ministers reached parliament 
house in closed carriages. The crowd 
slowly slipped away to allow them to 
pass artd respectively saluted the occu- 
pants of the vehicles. The public gal- 
leries of the house were crowded, among 
those present being many ladles and 
members of the diplomatic corps. When 
the president of the legislative assem- 
bly, M. Haimis, owing to the absence of 
a quorum, declared the sitting closed, 
the announcement was greeted with ex- 
clamations of Impatience from lh3 
members of the opposition and with 
cries of disapproval from the galleries. 
As the excitement increased M. Ralli. 
rising to his feet, motioned to his sup- 
porters to remain calm. His advice was 
followed and the deputies filed out of 
the house. 

The opposition deputies proceeded to a 
committee room, where they consulted 
upon the failure of the resolution. The 
fruitless meeting was a very great dis- 
appointment to the crowds outside of 
the house who were waitin-g to hear the 
result of the deliberations of (he dep- 
uties. The ministerialists deem an ex- 
traordinary session of the legislative as- 
sembly Is Impracticable at this time. It 
Is useless, they urge, to hope for a 
quorum today, as many of the repre- 
sentatives who are with the army at the 
front cannot possibly reach the capital 
In time to attend. 

On the other hand, the members of 
the opposition cite the names of th<.* 
supporters of the government who, al- 
though in Athens evening, did not 
attend the a.ssembllng of the deputies in 
parliament house. After the sitting of 
yesterday the impatient crowds <-alled 
upon the members of the opposition to 
appear and to make a statement. M. 
Palzer, a well-known member of the 
opposition, was especially called upon 
by the crowds to address them; but al- 
though he was apparently the first 
choice of the people, It was M. Valetta 
who, from the top of the great steps 
leading Into parliament house, made a 
speech to the people. 

M. Valetta said in part: "In view of 
the desertion of the government, the 
chamber and the country look to the 
king to do his duty and safeguard pub- 
lic order. Have confidence in the oppo- 
sition, which Is watching over the high- 
est Interests of the country." These 
words, uttered with great emphasis and 
significance, were greeted with frantic 
applause, which was shortly afterwaid 
renewed upon the appearance of M. 
Ralll. The crowd 'gave the popular 
leader a tremendous ovation. Six thou- 
sand people escorted him to his house. 
On arriving there the crowds Insisted 
upon a speech, and M. Ralli appeared 
upon a balcony, from whence he made 
p. brief address, in the course of which 
he said: "The government, by its d«'- 
sertion, has committed suicide. It Is our 
duty to maintain order and show tliat 
we are now fighting for our homes." 

This sentiment caused the crowd to 
burst Into loud cheering, after which 
the people slowly dispersed to thtlr 

Constantinople, April 29. — It Is an- 
nounced that the first division of the 
Turkish army at Elassona has entered 
Greek territory from the vicinity of 
Damasl and has captured the town 
Zarkos. an important Greek base 
operations about eighteen miles west of 
Larissa and about half way between 
that place and Trlkhala. Large quan- 
tities of ammunition fell into the hands 
of the Turks. 


Rome, April 29.— The Secolo of Mllai. 
publishes a dispatch from Athens 
saying that peace between Turkey and 
Greece has been concluded. 


Salonlca, April 29. — Advices received 
here from Larissa say during the stam- 
pede of the soldiery and populace from 
that city on the approach of the Turks 
there was a serious encounter between 
Italian volunteers and Greek soldiers, 
during which many of the latter were 
wounded and several children were 


Washington, April 29.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Capt. Miller, of Duluth, is in 
Washington. It is understood that ho 
is looking after the patent that Capt. 
Inman is taking out for his new ice 

Capt. Miller is also here to secure 
models for the Duluth Historical and 
Scientific society, and has already 
shipped a number of them to Duluth. 

New York, April 29.— The board of 
arbitration of the Joint Traffiic asso- 
ciation has dismissed the appeal of 
the Baltimore & Ohio and other roads 
which virtually called for authority to 
apply differentials to mileage tickets. 
The question was fully argued a few 
days ago before the arbitrators and 
their conclusions are against the ap- 
pealing lines. 

Washington, April 29.— Senator Or- 
vllle H. Piatt of Connecticut was mar- 
ried today to Mrs Jennie E. Hoyt. of 
Upper Jlontclalr, N. J. The wedding 
was at the home of the bride. Very 
few of Senator Piatt's colleagues were 
aware of his intended nuptials. The 
announcement of the marriage was 
quite a surprise. * 




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I ' fe.-- 





II fc».iii-i iiiiiniii »iiianif.->-_'^i> »9t9m. 

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■ P— 


Mysterious Shooting In a 

Chicago Saloon Kills the 

Innocent Proprietor. 

Twenty Men Present In 
Place But None Can 

Crime Evidently Committed 

For Robbery By Band 

of Three Men. 

Chicago. April 29.— Emil Sohlern. a 
saloon keeper at 197 Wells street, was 
shot and instantly killed just before 
midnight last nipht by one of three 
men who -iitered the saloon for the 
purpose of robberj-. Twenty men were 
in the place at the time drinking, but' 

THE old man who 
looks out at the 
world with clear 
and healthy eyes 
cannot help feelinjf 
jrreat grratification at 
the thought that his 
children and his 
children's children 
have inherited from 
him no weakness ncr 
tendency to disease. 
') The healthy old man 
' is the man who has 
throughout his life 
kept his digestion 
good and his blood 
pure. Once in 
a while you find such 
a man who has never 
taken any medicine. 
That man has lived 
a perfectly natural 
life. Not one in a 
thousand does do it. 
Sometimes very 
slight indiscretions 
or carelessness pave 
the way for serious 
sickness. The germ 
theory of disease is 
well authenticated, 
and germs are every- 
where. This need 
make no difference 
to the perfectly 
healthy man. Germs go throucfh the 
healthy body without effect. They are 
hurried along rapidly and thrown off before 
they have time to develop or increase. Let 
them once find lodgment or let them find a 
weak spot, they will develop bv the million 
and the blood will be full of them. Instead 
of rich, life-giving ptopi rties. the blood will 
be a sluggish, putrid ti<le of impurity. In- 
stead of giving strength to the tissues, it 
will force upon them unwholesome and 
innutritions matter, and the man will 
lose flesh. The more flesh he loses and the 
weaker he becomes, the more susceptible 
he is to disease. His trouble will become 
complicated and serious consequences will 


Civil Service Commission 

to Investigate Complaints 

Regarding Civil Service. 

Chiefs of Divisions Can Not 
Be Removed For Poli- 
tical Reasons. 


h,!^f.V"^'°^> Cold Cure cures colds fn the 

onMv' ''"^i^" "" ^^^ '""^''- old colds new 

of irin"«.°''«""^^^.'^*^'*^«.;.a"d a" forms 
».L*l"* ■ '^tops sneezing, di.seharses from 

th*> im"u<> r:.".''" -•—•"••&. •••.-.marges from 
ther a ^,^'"*' ^'y*^"' P'"«vents catarrh, diph- 
fr-^.-Ki' P^^umonia and all throat and lung 
ihsoh.?,:K^'\f^^ pleasant little pellets are 
sinn« rfi-^ . harmless, have saved thou- 
ntss Pri o^ prevented much sick- 


vveed, the noses of the other people on 

r-iln iu . ^^''^' ""^"y- taking the 
cigar that was made of tobacco, "you 
people wouldn't do to live on a farm 


Iniprovpd Homoeopathic Home Rem 
^^•y '^■"•npany put up a separate cure for 
each .\t all druggists, mostly 25 
cents. Guide to Health free. 
, Personal letters to Pro.fe.ssor Munyon 
IOC'S Arch street. Philadelphia, Pa an- 
swered with free medical advice for anv 
disease. ' 

The Commission Will See 

That All the Rules Are 



none of them made any effort to cap 

ture the robbers or offer resistance, and,' follow. Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Dis 

the murderer and his companions | ^overy is the onlv medicine that absolutely 

escaped. Sohlern was shot down with- ^^^ 'l^^^u^}^ ''"'■-•'' '^^ ^,°°'^, diseases, and 

uo«n wun- almost all di.seases are blood diseases. It 
warning, and as he| isn't 4 medicine for .some one particular 

out a moment's 

had offered no resistance to the men it 

w_as at lirst thought the shooting was 

thr result of a grudge or previous 


Later it was learned that the men 
entered the place for the purpose of 
robber>-.. and the robber, who was evi- 
dently to have gone behind the bar to 
the cash register, tlnding that Sohlern 
intended to offer resistance, drew his 
revolver and fired at the saloonkeeper's 
head. The bullet entered Sohlems 
right eye and pierced his brain. 

The police were notified within five 
minutes after the murder, but when 
they arrived all was in confusion, and 
th-- would-be robbers and murderer had 
made good their escape. .\t an early 
hour this morning the police had 
rested two suspects. 

so-called disease. It is a medicine for the 
tf//oie body. It forces out all the germs of 
disease, replaces impurities with rich, red 
blood, feeds the tissues and makes stione. 
healthy flesh. 




Fine Series of Racing Events 
—Large Purses. 

Washington. April 29.— Numerous in- 
quiries are reaching the civil service 
committee regarding government em- 
ployes who have been dismissed or 
forced to resign or whose salaries have 
been reduced, and they elicit the infor- 
mation that it always has been the 
practice of the committee to investigate 
properly pre.'^ented complaints of tion- 
observance of any civil service rules. 
The position of the committee as to re- 
movals from office is of public interest, 
and an outline of the civil service view 
of the changes follows: 

Rule l> of the civil service rules says: 
Any person in the active service of the 
United States who shall willfully violate 
any of the provisions of the civil ser- 
vice act or of these rules shall be dis- 
missed from office. Whenever in tlu' 
„ fk^ .. ... _ ['3''* the non-observance of any rule 

a tOmDine of the Powers ,^^ '^*'*"" shown to the committee it has 
- I brought the complaint to the attention 

Against Her. "f ^^e omcer involved, and in manv in- 

stances a correction of the injustice al- 
leged or reinstatement of the person re- 
moved has been secured. Where the 
violation was shown to be willful the 
' oft'ender has sometimes been removed 
threat- ' '?' ^^^ superior and sometimes fined bv 
the court. The latest instance is tha\ 
<»f Thomas J. Murphy, a subordinate 
official In the New York custom house 
who was removed by the collector and 
a month ago was fined |,500 by the court. 
Chiefs of divisions are now within liie 
classified service and cannot legally be 
political reasons. This 


New York. April 2i».— A dispatch to th.- 
Journal from London says: The Daily 
Alails Berlin correspondent telegraphs: 
Somewhat serious news of the 
ened European combination againsi 
Lngland is now current here Em- 
peror William is reported to have a de- 
tailed plan by which the interests of 
Germany. France and Belgium in the 
Transvaal are to be protected against 
Lnglish mtrigue and arms 

The St. - 

The Northwestern Miller renorts the 
Hour output last week at Minneapolis us 
28;>.930 barrels against 239.665 barrels for 
the cornspondiiig week a year ago and 
L'2r,t;yo barrels for the same week in 1895. 
The output this week Is estimated at 
250.000 barrels. 

Governor Bradley has written out the 
certificate of election for Hon. William 
J. Deboe. of Crittenden county, as .iunior 
senator from Kentucky to succeed Hon. 
J. S. Blackburn, whose term expired 
March 4. Senator Deboe will be in his seat 
in the senate Monday next. 

The international art exhibition at 
Venice was opened yesterday. The crown 
prince, Victor Kmanuel, prince of Naples 
and the crown princess. Princess Helen, 
daughter of the prince of Monten.gro. 
arrived at the exhibition in a state barge 
accompanied l>y the cabinet ministers ami 
local officials in ornamental gondolas and 
barges. The royal party received an ova- 
tif)n and was saluted from the guns of 
the warships. 

A triple tragedy was committed at Red- 
banks, a California farming settlement 
.vesterday. .As a result Mrs. John fiualle 
and her daughter Lulu, are dying and 
their assailant. James Brooks, is dbad. 
Brooks was formerly employed as a la- 
borer on the «...fiualle.>? ranch, but was dis- 
charged for making love to Miss Lulu, 
much to hiT aimoyance. Brooks shot 
the girl and h«'r mother, and left the 
house after setting lire to it. He then 
went to a neighboring barn to which he 
set tire, went inside and was burned to 

Kmperor I'r.iucis Joseph of Austria .lud 
the czar were present yesterda.\' at a bril- 
liant review of the troops of the St. 
Petersburg garrison. 


Commission's Meeting 
Held In St. Paul. 

St. Paul. April 29.-The first quarterly 
meeting of . the Minnesota state fish 
and game commission since the session 
of the legislature was held yesterday at 
the office of President W. S. Timberlake 
m the Fire and Marine building The 
members of the commission were all 
present, and eventually the commissio 

ration^^ TH-'^ ""^"'" '^^ "^^^- adminis- 
tration. This proved to be merelv a 

board^f'o're ^^"^' '''' ^^^ entlre'old 
lows officers was re-elected as fol- 

^P^l^'dent, W. S. Timberlake: vice 
president, Capt. William Bid. of 
Fairmont; treasurer, Col. Fred Von 
Baumbach, Alexandria; secretary Q^ 
Benson. St. Cloud; executive a-gent Sam 
Fullerton; superintendent of hatchene" 
^\. H. Morgan. The commission at its 
afternoon session selected Timothy F 
Byrnes, of Minneapolis, attorney and 
also raised Executive Agent Funinons 
salary from $1200 to $2000 a year ac- 
law "whk"h'^ P'-r'^i-ns of 'the 'new 
mit'it prescribe but per- 

Mr. Fullerton said it had practicallv 
^ 'K''"^ '^"'^'•^ *h^ session bejan 

icenses fo ^r""'""'"" ^^""'^ ^^^"t 
fish i^ th^ -^^ c<"^Panies desiring to 
fish in the international waters 
years ago the permission w 


Largest package — greatest economy. 


St. Louis, New York, Boston, 


IS given to 



IJ^'s'Jn'liZ"? ^^"'^'^l^ ->n.pany,* whic-h 

was n turn to give them to some of (he 

•smaller concerns, and lots of u^ssatN- 

, faction resulted, as the smaller ^''"' 



The only reliable female rei;nIator 

Never rails. SoldbydrugfjistM. »2 OO 

Senrt 4c. for Woinan'h iSateenard. 

WOiCOZ UEOZCAI. CO. 228 S. 8th St, ^,^ 




I removed for 

j the Tageblatt aflflrms that France ha- 

agreed to the emperor's scheme, and ii 

j IS further said that Russian cou-i 

association for stake events at itsj E^i^" ^^"f ^^^/J^ilSf ^S 
summer meeting; dowager czarina havitSg accused Eng- 

St. Louis. April 29. -The following 
dates are announced by the St. Louis 

Petersburg correspondent of; clearly appears from sectTon 7 of rute': 

Alay 15 — Inaugural, 


mile. $2000. 

Aiay 22— Debutantes, four and a 
furlong.i. $1500. 


May 31— Memorial 

June 3— Kindergarten 

June .T— Club handicap, mile 
quarter. $.3000. 

June 10— Mermac. one mile. $1500 
$150o"^ l-->Iound City, mile and eighth. 

June 15— Laurel, six furlongs. $1500 
$2oiio"'' ^^"^^^"'Pionship. 5»2 furlongs. 

which reads; A person holding a posi 
tion on the date said position is classi- 
fied under the civil service act shall be 
entitled to all the rights and benefits 
possessed by persons of the same cla«s 
or grade appointed upon examination 

-Mississippi, one mile selling. 

mile and eighth. 

five- furlong?. 


Sl-'wa^"^ "'"" the-cause of Gi^^^ce' und^rn^e-^ovlsi;;;.; or^id^[. 
I n-K^ , , , "Th^ other sections of the rules which 

*^-'^! orle^^ed^ thTf "all" wolk^r^r"^ "^^- ^'^''^ ''' '''' cas'e's' ocJir" 

yards l.e expedited. One cruiser will w 
ready m a few weeks, and three oth 'i 
vessels by autumn. Altogether there 
are nineteen now in course of construc- 

dock- 1 ring at the present time in the service 


Milwaukee Has Two 
Many Hours. 

in as 

at Washington are as follows; 

Rule 2. section .1; Xo person in the 
executive civil service shall dismiss <,i 
cause to be dismissed, or make any at- 
tempt to procure the dismissal of. or 
in any manner change the official rank 
or compensation of any other person 
therein because of his political or re- 
ligious opinions or affiliations. Section 
6; In making removals or reduction.^., 
or in imposing punishment for delin- 
quency or mi.sconduct. penalties like 'n 
character shall 

The railwa.N' commissioners convened 
the Hotel Northern in Grand Forks 
and worked upon a new schedule of rates 
for North Dakota. The meeting was called 
to order by Chairman Keyes. Kach rail- 
way company was represented except the 
Soo line. Oeneial Manager I'nderwood 
sent the following communication; 'That 
the state ha.s a right to fix the rates, but 
that it should use good judgment in fixing 
those rates so that it will be of benefit 
to the people of the state and still not 
shut out the roads in their work." The 
Great Northern and Northern Pa<itic were 
Well represented. 

At Bismarck a lot of hoboes got into a 
drunken row and a dozen were dangerous- 
ly wounded. 

A. Iiird.seye, one of the largest farm- 
ers in Dickey county, lost his entire last 
year s crop of grain by a prairie fire. The 
gr.iin was in the stack, he being unable 
to get it threslied on account of the earlv 


Cincinnati— Cincinnati 

0. "•"• ", t^'leveland, 

ton.^ ,;P'^""^l'''l>hia-Philadclphia. 5; Bos- 

^ At 3altimort--Baltlmore, 13; Brooklyn, 

At LouLsville-Louisville. 1; Pittsburir '' 
At New York-New York, 11; ---' " 

tim. X 

At St. I^ouLs— St. 
eight innings; rain 


Chicago, G; 


'. indianapoli.s— Indianapolis, ]• 
t, l,>. ' 


troit i|5"""""''"""~"'"''*"'M)oiis, I; De 

idt' (^'"'"mbus-Columbus, 7; Grand Rap- 

j^At Milwaukee-Milwaukee, 6; St. Paul. 

ncapoS"!''*" C*^>'-K*insas City, 11; Min- 


There was a large attendance of stock- 
men at the meeting of the Mis.souri River 
as.sociatlon at Pierre, and while the se- 
vere winter has caused loss to many 
there was no discouragement expressed 
by those pr-s. nt. all going ahead to push 
their business for the next vear just the 
•same as thouKh there had been no back- 
set. One of the motjt jtrominent stock 
rai.sers on thi' range estimates that the 
shipments* for this year will not be more 
than i5 per cent of those last year and 
that year showed a decided 

Cincinnati . 
Baltimore . 
Louisville . . 
Brooklvn .. 
Pittsburg .. 
New York 
St Louis . . 




Cleveland .. 


Played. Won. Per Cent. 











Milwaukee, April 29.— Fire destroyed 
the Schmidt hotel, a 4-story building at 
12;{ Huron street, at 3:30 o'clock this 
morning. When the guests were 
awakened the fire had spread from th.c 
first to the second story and escape bv 
the stairways was cut off. The fii>m.n 
rescued all the inmates, fifteen in num- 
ber, with ladders. Some .,f the women 
were unconscious when found by the 
fireTTien. The building was badly dam- 

._ . ^ A*^"t two hours later the fire depart- .- 

wht/.K ^,„ American Turnerbund. : m^-nt was called to Mineral Spring Park : served 

t^ommirr ^"^'^ i"?'"*" "*"^^ «'^^*^- The ' hotel, a popular resort nea. R^vci^d; 
v?sTtor« '■ The x""*^^.^"!'*' ^^P^^"^ 50.0,)0i park. The hotel was complete y'\i 
visitors. The North American Turner- 1 slroyed. 
t)und has societies in all parts of the 
country, the organization being par- 
ticularly strong in Milwaukee Cin- 
cinnati. New York. Brooklyn. Pittsburg, 
and St. Louis. Nearly every other citv'C«- D j i 

of any size has announced that it wli ! S*" Pedro ImprOVemCnt Will 
send representatives to 

iune •2r«^'"'V''^'"^ ^"^ furlongs. $1500.1 
J^^t ^?*- ^°"'^ Derby, mile and an, 
eighth. $.5t»o added. I 

4'Jly 1— Missouri, six furlongs. $l.-,00 ' 

%um ^~'^"'^*'" R"^- si.x half furlongb. ' 

ter.^ilow"^"''^**^"''*''""*'' "*"*' ^"** ^"^'■" 

THK TURNERBUND FEST ^","*^ -^P"' -»--The Turner .so, 
cieties of St. Louis look for a large in, 
nux for the twenty-seventh annual fest 
or the North 

falling off 

be imposed for like 
offenses, and action thereupon shall i.e ' from that of the previous year 
taken irrespective of the political or re- i Two Brookings men. one the man.iger 
I ligious opinions or affiliations of th" i •'f *h" creamery, are manufacturing a 
, offenders. | i>reoaration which will take the taste 

i The commission will make everv effort ' ""'' *"'"*''! ."f wild onions, ^w.. from the 
I to secure a consideiation by the present ' "-''''•--■ --■•'* """•."■»"'« any other last* 
■ administration of any coriiplaint that 

j the rules have been violated. The coir- 
, mission has always held that if a rc- 
I duced clerk does not desire to make pi r- 
I s«inal complaint for fear of dismissal 
I any friend can do so for him. the com- 
I mission desiring onlv to know that 
I there is some reasonably founded belief 
for the assertion that a rule Is not ob- 

cream. witlioia 
I or injuring the grain of the l)utter. The 
I wild onion has been a source of much 
i vexation to creamery men in the We«t 
I For .some time taxpavers have beeii 
I convinced that the salaries paid teach- 
ers were too hiph. who have inves- 
tigated say there are only two other towns 
in the state in wliich the sal 
high as at (.Miamberlain. .\ 
probably be made. 

Indianapolis . 
Columbus ... 

St. Paul 


Kansas City 
Minneapolis . 
Milv.aukPi> ... 
Grand Ra!)ids 


Played. Won. Per Cent. 

ice oiCoDDmiatioii 


Cominissioners' Report 

, , City Clerk's Office, 

Duluth, Minn., April 26, ]Slt7. 
I Notice is hereby given that the assess- 
ment of damages made by the commis- 
sioners in condemnation proceedings 
for the purpose of acquiring a right- 
of-way by the city of Duluth for a force 
main for waterworks from the pump- 
house now in process of erection on lot 
1. section 35-51-13, to Lester river, as 
shown by the plat of the same on file in 
the office of the city clerk, has been re- 
turned, and the same will be confirmed 
by the common council of said city, at 
a meeting of said common council, to 
be held in the council chamber on Mon- 
day evening. May 10th. 1897, at 730 
o'clock, unless objections are made in 
writing by persons interested in any 
land required to be taken. 

The following are the names of sup- 
posed owners and a description of tht 
property proposed to be taken and the 
amounts of award of damages to said 
property for the taking of same; 

Lakewood Land company (1) a 
strip of land 66 feet in width tht 
center line of which is described as 
follows, to- wit; Commencing on the 
northerly boundary line of a tract here- 
tofore deeded to the city of Duluth as 
a site for a pumping station for water 


1 RE SALE.— 

Default has been made in the conditions 
01 a certain mortgage made and deliv- 
i « !l*;i •'>■ r'''>nk K. Searle and Ida E. 
starie. his wife, niortgagor.s. to W. J. 
hioimes. mortgagee, which said mortgage 
^=,^^-1 /**- ^'irch 30th, 1SS5. and was dulv 
recorded in the office .)f the register of 
A or f •^'i,. A-Q-^^""'=' <'"""»>■■ Minnesota, on 
m ill Book one hundred twentv (120» of 

■UireW'^'f c",'!'"-^^ ""•'* hundre<i eighty- 
ttircM? i^. bald mortKajje was thereafter 

n R'*^'^.ffrv ''*■ ^''"' ^^'- J- """n-s to 
H.".tZ;i r^. . *^' ''" ''i-*<"munt in writing 
I ^A.^'' , 9*'^'*'r'' €r''- ^^- 'i»il dulv re- 
corded in the office of said rcRister of 
\ «,*! "".I^f^^-'-mhc-r 31st. 189.^. at three for- 
t.v-H\e (J;4ii) o dock p. m.. in Book one 
hundred .seven (10, » of mc.rtgaKes on page 
three hundred forty-nine (3)9). 

The default aforesaid consists In the 
non-payment of the semi-annual iiistall- 
nient of interest which became due l.v 
the terms of said mortgage on the del.t 
secured thereby on April 1st. 1897. and has 
continued to dat<> of this notice 

It was provided in said mortgage that 
If any default should be made in the pav- 
nient of the sums thereby secured or of 
the interest thereon or anv i)art of 
either, that the whole principal sum or 
sums .secured thereby and a.crued interest 
there^jn sfcould become due and 
payable forthwith without anv no- 

l'.VL. '^^i • *'/*' r'*'^""" of ^^^'^ ' rnon- 
;,'igee, ins legal representatives or as- 
signs; and the said R. B. Swift bv rea- 
son of the default aforesaid has elected 
to declare and does hereby declare the 
whole amount secured bv said mortiraee 
and accrued interest thereon to be du" 
and payable. 

There is claimed to be due and there 
is due at the date of this notice upon the 
debt secured by sai.l mortsaere the sum 
or four thousand one hundred and sev- 
enty-nine and 42-100 dollars ($4179 42) and 
no action or proceeding, at law or other- 
wise has been instituted to recover said 
mortgage debt, or any part thereof 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that under and by virtue of a power of 
sale which is containt-d in said mortgage 

scribed and 
that tract. 


works on lot 1, section 35, township 51 and l.Hng^n'^Yhe ^TunU-'ol sf 
""rL";,:;^ "fl. 5 r,^*' ■■'' ?. P°'"t 24.^3 feet .state Of !Minn\.^>ta:"de;:c."Lf/- 








aries are as 
reduction will 


, . - - compete 

honors m the gymnastic arena. 


\Nashington. April 29.-Full .particu- 
lars of Koch's latest development of the 
method of treating of phythisis by 


form of tuberculine are given in a 1 pid 


Confederate Monument Com- 
pleted With Much Ceremony. 

Dallas. Tex.. April 29.— The Confed 
erate monument erected through the 
Los Angeles. Cal., April 29.— Secretary | ^^"^^^ "^ t»ie^ Daughters of the Con 
of War Alger seems io have little or no r' 
foundation for his fear, as expressed. I 
the deep water harbor 

in as- 

Not Exceed Appropriation. 


of Dallas was unveiled this 
It is of Texas granite, the 

report to the state department by Dean 
Mason, deputy consul general at Frank- 
fort. He supplies a conden.sed but suf- 
ficiently detailed account of Koch's pro- 
cess of making and administering the 

at Siiu 

ro cannot be constructed for the an- 

propriation of $2,900,000. It is learaid 

that the Pacific Improvement companv 

IS prepared to file a bid w ithin the limit 

and Banning Bros., owners of Calalina 


shaft being fifty feet high, and Inc 
monument honors both the private ant' 
the chief. On the top of the coium.. 
stands the private and at the base are 
four pedestals on which are life-size;" 
statues of Jefferson Davis. R. E. Lei 


Often Causes No End of Suf- 

Probably half the people who see this 
article suffer from Piles. It is one of 
the commonest diseases and one of the 
most obstinate. People have it for 
years and just because it is not imme- 
diately fatal they neglect it. Careless- 
ness causes no end of suffering. Care. "Something-er-er-for summer 
lessness about so simple a thing as wear." he answered hesitatingly 

piles has often caused death. Hem- - - "^s'lctungij,. 

orrhages occur from no apparent cause 

She was rather a petite little thing 
and quite handsomely dressed, so two 
or three clerks undertook to wait on 
her at once, says the Chicago Post. 

"I want to gain a little information 
in regard to styles for the coming sum- 
mer." she explained. 

"Certainly." .replied the clerk who 
had succeeded in getting to her first. 
"I can sh(»w you the latest fashion 
plates or give you a brief description 
of some of the principal novelties, so 
that you may get some sort of an idea 
of what you would like to l<K)k at." 

"That would suit me exactly," she 
! returned, smiling sweetly. 
I "Well," he explained, determined to 
do himself proud, "the 
skirt this summer will b 

"The what!" she exclaimed 

"The— the— really , fashionable skirt, " 
he faltered, wondering what could be 
the trouble. 

"The skirt!" she cried. "What did 
you think I asked for?" 

mortgaged, viz: AH 

of land lying 

Louis and 

easterly from the northVestet^y " c7>;: i torwitT Lrts'mK" U) and ' two"(2T in"""''''- 

ner of said "- ' - ' "" ' ■ ~ » , ■ 

northerly on 

westerly boundary 

deeded for 

tance of 566 feet to a l)oint, 


Lakewood Land company. (2) A 
strip of land 66 feet in width, the 
ceiiter line of which is described a.s 
follows, to-wlt: Commencing at a 
point 566 feet northerly from the north- 
erly line of the tract heretofore deeded 
to the city of Duluth for a pumping sta- 
tion m lot 1, section 35-51-13. mea.sured 


saul premises with the hereditaments and 
appurtenances, will be sold at public auc- 
tion for cash, to the highest bidder, to 
pay said mortgage debt and and 
taxes (if any) on said premises and the 
sum of one hundred (HKJ) dollars attor- 
ney s fees, stipulated for in and bv said 
mortgage in case of foreclosure thereof, 
and (he disbursements allowed bv law 
by the sheriff of said St. Lr.uis Countv. 
'" t'K' front door of the court house in 
on aline parallel with the iVrohin^e.'i ! i.", ''''•^' ''f I'" '>'"'• j" said county and 

toet distant easterly thereof; thence' that day subject to re(l,.in|.tion at anv 

proceeding along said line parallel with' "'"'" within one year from the dav of salo 

the westerly line of said tract, l.'iO feet ' ''^.''''''V'*'"'' '••^' '"^^■• 

to the right-of-way of the Duluth &' ^^'"'■'' ^'"" ~"''- '**i 

Iron Itange Railroad company. Dam 

ages. $1. 

Duluth & Iron Range Railroad com 

pany. (3) A strip of land 16 feet in 
width, the center line of which is de- 
scribed as follows, to-wit; Beginning 
at a point 715 feet northerly from th^^ 
fashionable ' "o^therly boundary line of the tract 1 
— " ! heretofore referred to as having been i 

i deeded to the city of Duluth for a ; 
I pumping station and measured 
I line parallel 


Assignee or MortiraKee 

huntin(;ton w. merchant. 

Attorney for said Assignee of Mort- 

Duluth Trust Company Building. 
iKiluth. Miim»?sota. 
Duluth Kvenins: Herald. April-22-29-Mav- 

on a 

and is due at the date of -hi-! notice. t!.<» 
sum of three hundred and seveiii v-Unee 
With the Drolon«-eri wocr '^''^"*'^ ($-373). upon ,n rert.-,ii mortgage 
erly boundarv line of ini?i ♦r'^^f ^^est-, exet^uted and delivered by Minaio K. Kil- 
04 23 feet Si.,/ f^, ^^^^\' a"^ j gore and Annis M. Kli, 'o;-o. |,er husband. 

-4.^J teet distant easterly thereof. | mortgagors, to Elmina Truva. mortgagee, 
thence proceeding in the same direction ' ''earing date the 23rd day ..f September, 
and parallel with the westerly boun- ^^^- *^"'>' recorded -n 'ho p:!ice of the 

c.ijr , uun I register of deeds of Sr. ^^ " 


remedy together with a statement ';;>! pi'epa;ej^7 p^u"t"inT-'^- -*^-^' ^''*'*' "'^ ' —-''"'''" J*^''^"" ^nd Sidney John-' 

the result of practical experiments so 
far as they have proceeded. 

Kansas City. Mo.. April 29.— Tht 

bid for the' con- ^^<*" 
siructlon of the harbor which win bt m- I Jeff Davis pulled the cord that ui, 

side the appropriation, providing thev 
do not sell their Catalina rock to sonic 
other contractor. Hanco<k Banning 

branch of a Bo^tonloa-n" and trusT com"! • leen''the^Keci'fl"cat'on s""" bu^t'he";.'^ b'^ 

KttaVhTr^aff T''' '''''^ !'' head I figured on'rhe'breSl\er"ies?;nVnv 
••thre that h^^reafter loans_ may be taken! the board of engineers of 1S91 and found 

oil first class properties in Northeastern 
Kansas. This is said to be one of the 
first orders of the kind affecting Kansas 
property that has been given by the 
loan company in years. The order i« 
limited to Douglas. Atchison. Jefferson 
Brown. Xemaha and a few other coun- 
ties in the portion of the state named 

it1l!U,oS' '" constructed at a profit 

St. Paul. April 29.— Cass county will 
be organized immediately, before Crow 
^\ ing or any other neighboring county 
has time to clip off any morf 
pointed as 

New York, April 29.— Walter Fearne 
a judge in Cairo. Egjpt. minister t« 
Greece under President Cleveland": 
first administration and chief of the de- 
partment of foreign affairs at the ChUI Aldredge; on Gen. Stonewall Ja<kson 
cago World's fair, is critically ill at tht I ''*' J"t'P'- H. W.; on Gen 

veiled the form of his grandfather 
Lucy Hayes did the *ame for Robert i; 
Lee. while the little grand-dau'ghter ol 
Stonewall Jackson completed the un- 
veiling by pulling the cords which re- 
moved the veils from the statues ot 
Jackson and Johnston. After a num 
ber of young ladies, representing the 
different Southern states. ha«l decorate,! 
the monument with flowers. Hon. John 
H. Reagan, the ondy surviving mem)>cr 
of the Confederate cabinet, delivered a 
eulogy on President Davis. Gthor 
eulogies were pronounced as follows: 
On Gen. R. E. Lee. by Hon. (.Jeorge N 

■ and loss of blood causes death 

I orrhages occur during surgical 

. ment. often causing death. 

I Piles are simple In the beginning and 

j easily cured. They can be cured even 

in the worst stages, without pain or 
I loss of blood, quickly, surely and com- 
j pletely. There Is only one remedy that 
j will do it— Pyramid Pile Cure. l asked for 

j It allays the inflammation Imme- 
! diately. heals the irritated surface and. 
I with continued treatment, reduces the 
I swelling and puts the membranes into 
I good, sound, healthy condition. The 
I cure Is thorough and permanent. Drug- 
1 gists sell the Pyramid Pile Cure at 50 

cents. SenJ for free book on cause and 

cure of Piles. l)y addressing Pyramid 

company, Albi(m. Mich. 

"Of course." she said. "I didn't ask 
anything about winter garments, did 


"Well. then, what are you talking 
about skirts for? Do I look like an old 

"Certainly not. I wouldn't intimate 
such a thing for a minute." 

"Then trot out the fashions that I 
What's the latest thing in 
bloomers and bathing suits? Are they 
to be worn scant or full? Is a jockey 
cap to be the correct thing for road 
wear or must I get a yachting cap and 
•^"* a hairpin in it so that I can tell 

dary line of said before-mentioned 

tract, a distance of 100 feet to a point 
' Damages, $1. ' I 

j Lakewood Land company. (4) A 

strip of land 16 feet in width, tht ' 

center line of which is desciibed as i 

follows, to-wit; Commencing at :■ ' ,, , ^ - .- , 

^'itSit^l'i^^^!S^i'°"'^^'l>^"l'^' I '^'-' ^'^i^'^fJ:!. ^^^j:^ ^i;^ 

I of ™^l f 1- Range railroad right- ! said mortgage, which ar- situated m St. 
I or-way on a line parallel with the pro- Louis County. Minnesota, and described 
I longed westerly boundary line of a I'^^sfOllow^s, to-wit :_ The uu.livided onr- 

,, . Louis Countv, 

Minnesota, on the 17th day of November. 
1893, at 11:55 o'clock a. m.. In Book M 
of mortgages on page .3'i7; .tnd no pro- 
ceeding having been institiiLcd to recover 
the debt secured by said inorigaxe, or 
any part thereof. 
Notice is hereby given, that s.ild inort- 


It was his first ridw on the Broad- 

^,„ , . .. w-ay smoking cars, and he got on with 

home of his daughter, Mrs. SethliartoVJ 'V'^'^'** Sidney Johnston, by the Hon.!*" ^Air that seemed to declare his in- 
French, in this city. He was brought' ^'"'"'"a" '■• Kittrell; on the private, by tention to enjoy himself under any cif- 
home from Cairo a week ago. and has I ^^m. A. T. Watts. The leremonies j cumstances, says the New York Jnur- 
of her j since then bsen under the care of phy- ^^'^^^ ^^'^h a battle of flowers, partici- i nal. 
Gov.^rnor Clough has ap- siclans. | pated in by all. at the base of the monu- I His seat was on the west side of the 

commissioners for the new i i ment. I car, and the v.ind was also from that 

it from my brother's? Should I wear 
a blouse waist or may I put on a man'.'^ 
negligee shirt with a short sack coal 
over it?" 

"Really. Miss, I — er — er — I — you see. 
this is the ladies' dress gi>ods depart- 
ment, and I— er " 

"Of course it is." she interrupted. 
"It's ladies' dress goods that I want. 

erly boundary line; thence proceeding,, 
in the same direction and parallel with i 
the westerly boundary line of saia 1 
tract, a distance of 120.34 feet to a point 
Thence by a (jurve to the left with a i 
radius of 73.3 feet to its point of inter- 1 
section with the westerly boundary ' 
line of lot 1. section 35, township 5] 
north, range 13 west. Damages, $1. ! 

Brighton Land company. (5) A | 
strip of land 80 feet in width, north- 
erly from and parallel with 
right-of-way of the Duluth & Iron 
Ranfe-e Railroad company, the center 

by the sheriff of said countv. :it il.a 
front door of the comt lions.-, in tiv; city 
of Duluth. in said counrv .ind state, on 
the 22nd day of May. i897.' at 1) o'clock a. 
m.. at public vendue, to the 'ilghest bid- 
der for cash to pay sail debt of three 
hun<lred and seventy-thre- dollars ($:!73). 
and interest, and fwenfy-:i\i' dollars (fS^ 
.itforneys' fees, and tl e di.sbursoments 
allowed bv law. 
Dated April 8th, 1H>7. 


4. , Mortgagee. 

the IS. T. & \VM. HARRISON. 
Attorneys for Mortg.i--je'.', 

-, . ^..»v. Duluth. Minncs.(t.i. 

If you don t think that's w hat I asked I ""e of which strip is 240 feet northerly ' Duluth Evening Herald, Aprl2-S-i5-2; 2i»- 
for you must have kept your eyes shut from and parallel with the center line I May-«-l3. 

?T^/,. i- ^^V *"** ^ "• McGary.r THE LINOTYPE CHAMPION. 
of Walker; J^ T. Middleton, of Lothrop;! Denver, Col., April 29.— Eugene Tav- 
George H. French, of township 143-25. ; lor. Linotype operator on the Denver 
and A. T. \V I son. of Cass. The com^ Times in eight hours made a record of 
mlssioners will organize at once and ar^ 101.800 ems. The previous record 85 - 
range for the election of county officers. , 000 ems, was held by Baker of Seattle 

Denver. Col.. April 29.— It has come 
to the knowledge of the officials of the 
Colorado Midland company, in this city, 
that persons have been soliciting in 
Kansas City. Nebraska City. Chicago 
and other points East advertisements 
for a " 

Taylor's record was made during the 
ordinary course of a day's newspaper 

Wichita, Kas.. April 29.— A special to 
the Beacon from Newkirk, Okla., says 

, Kd Newcomb. leader of a noted band 

hook which they claim is to be; o' outlaws, has been caught and lodged 
published under the auspices of the Col- in jail and the band broken up The 
otado Midland. General Passenger 3tory of his capture reads like a dime 
Agent Riley says that the Midland is novel, 
not In the publishing business, and de- 
sire.^ to have it generally understood 
that this advertising scheme is not au- 
thorized by the railroad. 


Kansas City. Mo.. April 29.— The Jur> 
in the case of John F". Kennedy, tried 
as the leader of the Chicago & Alton 
robbery at Glendale. has failed to agree 
after being oi»t twenty-four hours ana 
has been discharged. Kennedy's law- 
yers will ask for hi.s relea<?e on bond I You may never know it happened if 
l>enaing the becond trial. j you fail to rcaU The Evcnint ilcrald 

at a 

___________^ I point of the compass. He lit a cigar 

' _ - I and puffed with evident satisfaction. 

The sweetest I "Gosh." he said, "but this is fine." 
and the most l He spoke to the entire \> orld, so to say. 
expressive ! l^"t no one replied. But that never 
word in the ' doubled him. He went right on un- 
English language and the one about I l^^^'^'nlng himself of his delight. "We 

which the most tender and holy recol- '',''"'* ^^''^ ^.^'f^A^^ u i"^ p^'"' °L *^^ 
lectinnn nlnaf^.. ia frKoi- ^f ix^4.K^- -K_ state. No, sir! And ft does me a heap 

o good to sit right here and smoke 
and smoke — don't it you?" 

His neighbor shook his head. Every 
one on the car was looking grim. 

"Beats all how durned chilly you 
New Yorkers are!" declared the coun- 
tryman, puffing aw-ay vigorously. 

A man behind him asked him for his 
cigar to get a light from. When his 
was returned to him it was out. He rfe- 
lit it cheerfully. Several people began 
to frown at him severely. Finally this 
troubled him. He tackled his neighbor 


lections cluster is that of Mother— she 
who watched our tender years; yet the 
life of every Expectant Mother is beset 

E. Motlier's Friend 

90 assists Nature in the change taking 
place that the Mother is enabled to 
look forward without dread or gloomy 
forebodings to the hour when she ex- 

all last summer. 

"Well, the fact is," he tried to ex- 
plain, "that while we have some of the 
things you want in this department, 
you will have to go to the men's de- 
partment for most of them." 

"The men's department!" she ex- 
claimed. "What's the difference?" 

"Why. frankly." he replied in des- 
peration, "there is mighty little." 

Then she went away threatening to 
report him for not showing proper re- 
spect for a lady. 

of said railroad right-of-way; said strip i thkru is <nATMKn to ni.- r..-.^ 
wesTeSriinesVVot,"^''^^^ '\ the ! aiL^ill^'^llie '=ft ulfj^}:''',f t.^l^ ,^^ ic.?'t /e 
nwV ot thI swV f *?. ^' ?n*J the sum of three hundred and seveniv-three 

Damages, $1 
W. C. Sargent. (6) 

section 34-51-13. 
A strip of land 80 

dollars ($37;b. upon a <;ertain mortgag>» 
executed and delivered by Minnie F. Kil- 
gore and Annis M. Kilgore. her husbun<l 



Madrid. April 29.— The queen regent ' Pe"ence8 the the joy of Motherhood. 

^^a. cabinet meeting today, signed :. '^ "se insures safety to the lives of 

decree providing for the application of both Mother and Child, and she is left I ^^^a'"- 
nVV^fh?*' H ^*'" reforms for the Island Stronger after than before conflnem^nt. "Say. 
of Cuba. Her majesty's action 

due to the receipt of a cable message 
from Capt. Gen. Weyler announcing 
that the western part of the island i^ 
completely pacified; 

Sent by Mail, on receipt of price. «1.00 per bot- 
tle. Book to " Expectant Mothers " will be mail- 
ed free on request, to any lady, containing val- 
oaole information end volontary testimonlalB. 

Tke Brsdfleld B«fiUater C«., AUaata, G*. 

he said, "what's the matter 
with me? Anything wrong? Did I say 
anything not according to Hoyle?" 

The man looked at him silently for 
a second or two, but the countryman's 
evident distresis melted him. "The fact 
Is," he explained, "that this car Is for 
smokers of tobacco. May I offer you 
some?" He was holding out a cigar. 

The .countryman looked at bis own 

Ask Your Druggist P JITA D D U 

For a frenaroaa UM I Mil ft fl 



Containa no cocainn, 

lunrcary n<>r any other 

iojnri<»n8 rtru«. 

It is quinkl v absorbed. 

Hives relief at onee. 

ItoDnua and cleanses 

the Nspsl Pasxa^es, _^^ 

siSi;!l^T;»?heCOLD ^h HEAD 

Membrane. ReEtores 

the 8f uses of Taste and Smell. Full size 50c: 

tnal size 10c. at Drnt^ists or by mail, 

BLY BllOTHfiBS. M Warreu St., New York 

feet wide, northerly from and narallei'"°'^*^"f"^' •"'•*" l^?"*.^^*"^' Tr-na, mort- 
wlth the center linA of fH^ PtT^''?' i Sapee. bearing date the 23rr! day of Sep- 
wav of the nn?nth i TrL ^ rlght-of- tember, 1893. duly recorded in the offl'e 
way or the Duluth & Iron Range Rail- ; of the register of deeds of St Louis 
way company, the center line of which i County. Minnesota, on the iTth day of 
strip is 240 feet northerly from and par- N'ovombor. 1893, at 11:5.5 o'clo.-k a. m >n 
allel with the center line of said rail-! ^**"'* ^,°^ mortgages on page J.S; und no 
road right-of-way, said strip extendinc 1 '"^*^^^k"^.i ^.^/""^ been Inst It utwl :o re- 
from the easterl/to the soTthfrfriSl rfn^'^^a^rf ^tlfe^;:^^ ""' ""'^ "^'^■•^«"---"- 
Of the se^ of the 8e% of section 33. 1 Notice is hereby given, that said mor*- 
township 51 north, range 13 west. Dam- 1 Page will be foreclosed b v- a .. 1 1. " o' 1 1 'o 
ages $1. j premises described In and conveved bV- 

Brighton Land company. (7) A I T'I.'.^^„"'?.'■^^^^^• X■^'"^h are .Mtuatod in St. 
strip of land 80 feet in width, north- 1 as°"follow""'\o-wlt":" The"*' ^'"'^ ^""^^'•''"d 


erly from and parallel "wMth""\"hfe I fourth '"i.^^Vj,!"".!^";.. '^***' undivided one- 
center of the rlghtroTway 0^^ dS- solir^'i^'t nulr^^r''}!r^lr^^r^l'l,r.^y^ ,\X 
luth & Iron Range Railway company. 1 J.ownship forty-nine <ii) north, of rang-" 
the center line of which is 240 feet I "^^t" ^'P y^***: whitn sale will b.- mace 
northerly from and parallel with thel .'Ll^/'lt'"^*'^ "^ ^.^['^ countv at the fn- 
center of line of said railroad right-of-| nukith li, sA.'rcm.n?"*- T' *^" '•*^»' -•- 
way said strip extending from the itul daV^f•^•i^^v''l'^7^t'lO S^^ 
I northerly line of section 4. township 50, at publh- vendu^, u^ ;! -. lilgh^^t k ,1 
north, range 13 west, to the easterly j f"»" ca><h to pay .said deb* <if • nrc" hunVl ' 
boundary line of Lester Park. Fourth!"";' ^••vcnty-thrce .lolUirs vr.i). md in' ' 
division, according to the recorded plat I I'r.'.'V"' ^weniy-riv*. d .liars ($r.» at 
thereof on file in the oflico of the regis- by hw"'"'" ''" •>i-^l'"'*L-inc.iis alhe. 

ter of deeds in and for the countv of St 
Louis, state of Minnesota. 



City Clerk. 
(Corporate Seal.) 
Duluth Evening Herald, April 27^ lOt. 

Dat.ed April Kth. 1897. 

S. T. & WM. HARRISON', ^'^"-'"Soe 
Attorneys for Mortgagee, 
Duluth. Minnesota. 
Duluth Evening Herald Apii!-8-15 22 . 
Ma J -6-13. 


_i^ - • 


>■ ■ ■■ 

■ I » » a 



* " « I ■ W ■ 








Wheat Opened Firm at an 

Advance But Soon 

Turned Weak. 

Weaker Second Cables Were 

the Cause of the Decline 


i spring. 69® 71c: No. 2 hard winter, 71«i73c: 
No. 3 hard winter. C8<ff70c; No. 1 ntw 
sprinK. i*»i7Jo. Cash. corn. No. 2, 24f: No. 
3^:3>2C. Ca.«h. oat.s. No. 2, ITVic; No. :). lTf« 
20f. Rye. cash. 38c; Ma.v and Julv. 3Jc. 
Barley. c!i.«h. No. 3. 24>2ftr.33c. Flax, cash 
and TT^l.c ; Ma v. IhKv. Julv. 
i.^>'- St'ptomber, 77«»c. Timothy. April. 


Scalpers Have Quit the Mar 

ket and This Causes 

Sudden Changes. 

Wheat opened firm and hlKher today. 
Opening Liverpool cablts showed a less 
deiline than expected and the v«eather 
Was unfavorable, heavy frosts beinp re- 
ported from Kansas and Nebraslca and 
too much rain in other district.s. On the 
other hand Northwest receipts were com- 
paratively heavy. 390 cars against GOT a 
weeli aso an«i 290 hi-st year. Th»' advance 
was soon followed by a decline on liqui- 
dation started by weaker second cable- 
but with this out of the way the mar- 
ket rallied again. 

Trading in May was ditticult. as onlv 
those who have unsettled contracts 4n it 
are doing biLsines.s. .\bout nineteen-tweii- 
tieths of the trading was in July and it 
was much harder to get rid of long con- 
tracts in it during the early decline than 
in July. The scalping element in the 
crowd at Chicago have largely deserted 
the market, having had so many serious 
losses forced upon them through the sud- 
den radical changes they rt-fu.sf to take 
their usual risk. With the weight of the 
balance wheel of the business thus re- 
tluced. it is not surpri-'Jing to find it run- 
ning away every once in a while, when a 
little more steam is turned on or off as 
the ma.v be. 

July wheat opened a6<- higher at 72T»,c 
on the Duluth board, but at the end of 
the lirst half hour sold down to Tl'-.c. Lat- 
er in the morning it rallied to 72V4C an<l 
after noon touched Tic. after which it 
ruled dull and became weak near the 
cl«>se. which was easy with sellers at 
iihtv. being a dwline of »i,c for the <lav. 
The milR bought atm bus of cash stuff 
at 'ic under May. and shippers took 12 - 
WX> bus at »4i- under May. Following were 
the closing prices: 

Wheat— No. 1 hard. cash. T3''sc: May. 
.3Sc. No. 1 northern, cash. 72^8c: Mav 
T2Sc bid: July. 72^c asked; September. tWt 
Dul. No. 2 northern, 'o^^. No. 3. ee^'n 
bT^sc. Rejected. .aO^'a«5^c. To arrive— No 
1 hard. 73'ic: No. 1 northern. 72"^c. Rve 
:Vly. No. 2 oats. 18c: Ni». 3 oats. 17»2C. Klax. 


Car inspection— Wheat. 108: oats. 3- 
rye. 13; Irarley. 1; flax. 47. Receipts- 
wheat. 99.«0 bus: rye. .59« bus; barlev 
Irtp bus: flax. 27.217 bus. Shipments- 
wheat. 3«6,!)64 bus; ryo. 2">.nOO bus- barlev 
S>T,'J91 bus. 

11 @ 







Chicago. April 29.— Ho.g.««! official re- 
c^eipts yeserday. X.14S: shipments, ."igs;. 
Cattle, offlchil receipts vesterday IS 3R4 
shipments. 4273. Sheep. ofHcial receipts 
yesterday. 14.213: shipments. I0S8. Esti- 
mated receipts hogs today. 31.000; lefr 
over. 33CO; estimated receipts hogs tomor- 
row. 24.i*»». Market fairly active and .> 
lower than yesienlavs closing. Light 
».»Wj4.f)0: mixed. $3.»Vft3.97»2: heavv 
$3.."tii^i3.93':: rough. *3..vva3.«». Cattle. rf 
ceipts. 10..TtH>. Market slow and weak 
Beeves. $3.73(fi5.25; cows and heifers. $1.9t 
<&4.4«»: Texas steers. JS.iVu 4.35 ; stockers 
and feeders. J3.45/f»4.43. Sheep, receipts. 
14,000. Steady. 


Matters and thing.«f, particularly green 
-T^u '"^ '■'^*'' lively on Michigan street 
and the price changes are numerous. 
i^ote— the quotations below axe for 
goods which change hands in lots on the 
open market: in tilling orders, in order 
to -secure be'?! goods for shipping and to 
cover cost incurred, an advance over Job- 
bing prices has to be charged. The fig- 
ures are changed dally, 

Cream., separators, fancy.. 
I>airies. fancy. si)eclal make 

Packing stock 

Dairy, fair 


Twins, flats, full cr'm, new 
■Full cr'm. Young America cheese, No. 1 12 

Brick, No. 1 10 

Clmb., full cream, choice.. 9 O 

Prlmost fi 


Candled, strictlv fresh 8%«g> 


Fancy white clover 1Z%® 

Fancy white clover, in jars 

strained, per lb 

Golden rod 

Dark honey 

Buckwheat, dark 


Vermont, per pound 

Ohio, per pound 

Maple syrup, per gal 


Choice, per lb 

Soft shell almonds, per lb.. 
Soft shell walnuts, per lb.. 
Hard shell walnuts, per lb 

Brazils, per lb 

Pecans, per lb 

Filberts, per lb 

Peanuts, roasted, per lb 

Raw peanuts 


Sweet potatoes, per bus 73 

Sweet potatoes, Muscatine 

per 2 25 fi 2 .tO 

California celery, per doz.. 100 $0 110 

Carrots, per bus..-. 35 @ 40 

Beets, per bus 40 tfi i/) 

Onions, per bus 175 p 2 00 

Turnips, per bu.*; 40 «i .SO 

Asparagus, per doz 75 ^ ) loO 

Wax beans, per bus 2 73 ffi 3 no 

Cucumbers, per doz 1 tM) i?i 1 10 

New beets, per doz bunch.. 65 Hi' 90 

Green peas, per bus 

Potatoes, per bus 

Mint, per doz 

Parsley, per doz 

Parsnips, per bus 

Cauliflowers, per doz 

Horse radish, per lb 

Florida cabbage, crates 

California, cabbage 

Florida tomatoes, basket 

'>yster plant, doz bunches.. 
Green onions, doz bimches. 

Spinach, per bus 

-N'ew beets, per doz bunch.. 
Spanish onions, per crate.. 
Rermiida onions, per crate 

Lettuce, per box 

Horse radish root.-;, per bbl 

Long radishes, per doz 

Round radishes, per doz 


Fancy navy, per bus 100 @ 1 10 

Medium, hand picked, bus. 
Rrown beans, fancy, bus.. 

Green and yellow peas 

Green peas, bus 

Louisiana strawberries per 


Tennessee strawberries. 24 

box crate 

Piaplant. per box 

California navel oranges... 

Seedling oranges 

Bananas, bunches 

The Cleaning Up Process Is 

Goinit Forward at a 

Rapid Rate. 

Humplireys' NoJ 

A 1 1 n r ^^'^'^°t>sia, Indigestion, Weak 
I ■11 K I" A Stomach, Heart-Bnm. Losd 
^'"■■"W of Appetite, Bi8iD« of Food. 
Water Brash, Bitter Taste, Bilioa-ness, Pains or 
Cramps in the Btomaoh, Qastralcia, Constipa- 
tion, Janndlce, Irritability, Deepondency. Low 
Spirits, Vertigo and Headache. 

Sold by dnuuists, 25ct8. Hnmphrfys' Med. 
Co , cor. William and John Sts., New York. 



90 ® 100 





9 (g> 11 


Alfred Merrftt Is Expected 

to Return For a Visit 

Next Month. 

Westminster Sunday School 
to Give Its Final Enter- 
tainment May 24. 


1 T) fi 
25 Si 
33 ^ 


. 5S 60 

1 50 @ 2 23 

6 O 7 

1 75 (B' 2 00 
4 iM) (ii 4 3<» 

73 >ft 85 


20 r,i 25 

90 ^» 1 00 


2 25 

3 50 

1 10 n I ri 

4 0.) @ 4 .^ 


21) ri r. 

There were ninety-five loads of garb- 
age unloaded at the dump near the 
Marinette works by private teams last 
week, and at the rate the cleaning-up 
process is going forward at present this 
re<-ord will be broken this week. None of 
the work of cleaning up in the West 
I End has been done by the city, and 
when teams are set to work on the 
refuse that has accumulated In the 
streets and alleys the receipts at llie 
Jump will be greatly increased. It is 
claimed that it is not part of the duty 
of Charles Carlson, who has charge of 
the dump, to assist in the imloading of 
the wagons of private individuals, and 
that in refusing to do so he is simply 
following Instructions received from the 
health department. 

It is reported at Oneota that Alfred 
Merritt will pay a brief visit to his 
home there the latter nart of ne.xt 
month or early in June, l)ut that Lon 
Merritt has no imniediate intention c£ 
returning to Minne.sota. Letters from 
Ameca, Mex., are to the effect that their 
silver mining venture there is turning- 
out very satisfactorily and that the 
prospects are excelent for large profii.s. 




4 73 

@ 90 

O 2 •« 

5 23 

1 00 «t' 1 > 
Z2a <» 4 UO 

2 00 # 250 
1 25 @ 1 .>)0 

The Westminster Presbyterian Sun- 
day school will give the last of the series 
of entertainments in Great Eastern hall 
Tuesday, May 24. The program ar- 
rarrged gives promise of being the most 
interesting, as it is designed to be the 
most novel, of the series. It will consis-t 
largely of a representation of the old- 
time district school, which will make a 
striking contrast when compared with 
the graded schools of the present time. 

on call 

New York. April 29.— Monev 
nominally ILj'&t; [K-r cent. Prime 
tile paper yv&l per <ent. Sterling ex- 
change steady with actual business in 
bankers" bills at $4,871 ,fi 4.87% for demand 
and $4.f«T4 for sixty davs. Pf>sted rate< 
$4.87*f4.87i» and U.S»:stii.f*9. Commercia' 
bills $4.85>2. Silver certificates. »;i'«nfin2'4C 
Bar silver. HlV- Mexican dollars. 4«a*(C 
Government bonds firm. New 4s regis- 
tered. $l._'2='i: coupon. $1.23=^4: .".s registered. 
<1.12'i,; coup«»n. II.U'h: Is rcgistereil. $1.11- 
coupon. $1.12'4; 2s registMred. Stp,. 


.Liverpool. April 29.— Closing. wheat. 

spot dull: futures steady; May. 3s HM'id: 

Jiily. 3s ll>4d. M;iize, sjxic steiolv; futures 

steady: May. 2s 7d: July. 2s 9*4d. 

New York. April 29.— Close. wheat. 
April. 7»'rc; May. TPhc; June. 76%c: Julv. 
76V: September. 72*4c: December. 74',4c." 

Minneapolis. April 29.— Wheat weak: 
close. May. 70'-jc: July. 7i)5^i\c: Septem- 
ber. W'sc No. 1 hard. 73c; No. 1 northern. 
Tl^c. Receipts. 277 cars. 

Received over private wire of B. E.Baker, 
grain and stock broker, room t07 Cham 

ber of Commerce and 307 Bttard of Trade 

Chicago. April 29.— Wheat opened 
stronger because the Liverpool decline 
did not equal ours and the Price Currents 
remarks on the growing crop were con- 
strued as bullish. The advance was not 
well supported and on realizing soles the 
market dropped to 69' yc. July then re- 
acted a cent on reported drought damag. 
In Russia and another cent on sensation- 
al reports from San Francisco stating 
that unless conditions soon changed the 
winter sown wheat would be a complete 
failure. The bxal sentiment is bearish 
on bulges and there is but a trifling .-.hort 
interest to help the bulls. General liqui- 
dation carried the market back at thr 
close to yesterday's close. We must have 
a better foreign demand before we can 
reasonably expect a permanent advanic 
and exjMirt houses t'xlay report no Kuro- 
l>fan inquiry. Cash sales to millers sm;iil 
and clearances very light. The weather 
is generall.^■ favorable for growing wheat. 

Corn and oats weakened fr.ictionaflv. 
Shorts came in yesterda.v and elevator 
Interests sold fret-ly t<Klay. 

l*ri»visioiis stead.v: r»>c>-ipts lif;i\y and 
the day's tr;ul«' mainly devottil to 
changing over May contracts. 

nifs. July wheat. tia&68''>ic. 

Calls. July wheat. 7l~/^'ii7'rir. 

Curb, July wheat. 70^ic. 

Lemons, per box 2 75 3 50 

Cocoanuts. per doz 70 

Cranberries, per bbl 4 Vi i-J) ~, U) 

Cranberries, bus 1 73 (9 2 00 

Malaga grapes, per keg 6 75 7 .TO 

Figs, per lb 12 fi i.s; 

Pineappl*', per doz 2.30 (fi 2 73 

Dates, per lb 9 m jo 


Apples, per bbl 2 00 ® 3 I'lO 

Mich, sweet cider, per keg... 2 .V» @ 2 73 

Fruit juices, per keg 4,30 


Veal, fancy 

Veal, heavy, coarse, thin... 

Mutton, fancy dressed 



Live turkeys 

Spring chickens, per lb 


Turkeys, per lb 12UO 

''"hickens, per lb 10 (® 

leese, per lb 10 (© 

r^ran. 2WJ lbs. sack.< included 9 50 ffllO 5, 
•Shorts. 100 lbs. .sacks inc.. 10 00 
Shorts, 200 lbs, sacks inc.. 9 00 

Red dog 12 ')<) 

Ground feed No. 1 10 OO (310 .30 

'round feed. No. 2 10 0") ©10 50 


Choice south. Minn 7 50 8.30 

Vorthern Minn 4 00 (!i) 6 50 

Medium 400 (9650 

Tame. ton. choice timothy. 8 00 ® 9 00 

7 ® 

fi 'S' 

10 <<i> 

9 ra 






Chicago. April 29.— Butter., firm; cream- 
ery. 12'&lfi<-: dairy. 9<frl4f. Eggs. Arm- 
fresh, S'^ta^c. 


New York, .\prll 29.— Butter, stoadv 

Western creamery. 13(ai7c: tJlgins. 17(-: 

factory. 8Va'fil2c. Eggs, quiet: state and 

Pennsylvania. lO^ic: Western. 9H$i.ldo. 

Palestine Lodge No 79 
A. F. & A. M. 

All Master Mns<^n8 are rcrinested to be 
present at the hall. Masionic 'lemi.lK, to- 
morrow, Frilay af tnrnoon nt 2 :30 o'oir ck 
sharp frt'.e pnrp«->s- ofatten in»f the 
funeral o oar late Ur.>. ('IiHrles l\ P- r- 
ter T'^vi twrvicew wiil be hfld at the 
tall H (M-.l r<.f l.o W M 


The officers and teachers of the West- 
minster Presbyterian Sunday school 
held a business meeting last night, to 
which Mrs. Cochrane, the school's dele- 
gate to the state Sunday school conven- 
tion, submitted her report. At the con- 
clusion of the meeting refreshments 
were served and a short time was speni 
in pleasant social intercourse. 

Frank Rogers, of West Duluth, ha.s 
gone to Hurley, Wis., where he has se- 
cured a position as bookkeeper. 

L. L. Prescott, of Virginia, will soon 
be installed in the |>osition of cashier of 
the D. Clint Prescott iron works in 
West Duluth. Mr. Prescott is now en- 
gaged in the hardware business at Vir- 
ginia, and while he is moving to West 
Duluth, he will still retain his interests 

The Young People's Society of Chris- 
tian Endeavor of the Congrc-gatiouii! 
church hold its regular monthly meet- 
ing at the church night. 

Carl Boerner went to Grand Kapids 
today, where he has secured employ- 
ment on the Heralrl-Review. 

Mrs. E. C. Stewart, who has been 
visiting at Harnum for the i)ast two 
weeks, has returned home. 

John Duchficlds and .Andrew Moultci 
have gone to Columbia, when 
they will locate permanently. 

Hoare's orchestra has been engaged ir 
furnish the music tor the party to ii-' 
given by the club in Great Eastern hall 
tomorrow night. 

The Women's Christian Temperance 
union met this afternoon in the Con- 
gregational church. It was conduita'd 
by Mrs. Joseph Cocluime. .The subject 
discussed ■n'a "WW ird Hall Echaos." 

Mr.s. Wi Jam Ward will leave for Cali- 
fornia in ."m'w days to pay an extendcJ 
visit to h< .laughter. 


Northern Pacific President 
Wants to Retire. 

New York, April 29.— At a meeting of 
the directors of the Northern Pacific 
Railway company held here today A. E. 
Winter presented his resignation as 
president of the company. He gave as a 
reason his knowledge that people other 
than those who controlled when he was 
elected last June had secured a large in- 
terest in the securities of the road, and 
he did not believe he would be in sym- 
pathy with them. Mr. Winter's resig- 
nation was not accepted but was laid 
upon the table. 

At the office of J. P. l^organ & Co., 
the following statement was made: In 
an interview this week we assured Mr. 
"Winter that if he remained with the 
property he should continue to have 
our entire confidence and fullest sun- 
port, but for reasons given by him and 
for none others he has tendered liis 
resignation. You may state this with- 
out reservation. The stock of the North- 
ern Pacific Railroad company is held 
by five voting trustees: 

J. P. Morgan. George Siemens, .August 
Belmont, Johnston Livingston and C. 
Lanier. Messrs. Morgan and Lanier 
are now in Europe, and the .selection of 
Mr. Winter's successor will have to be 
deferred until their views are ascer- 
tained, or until the trusts shall have an 
opportunity to confer on the subject. 


The French iroinclad Massena, which 
is to begin next month a period of 
at Brest, deserves special notice. It is 
the pioneer of a group of Ave Hrst-class 
liattleships, all of them launched in 189.3- 
96, and now completing in the various 
dockyards in France. The main feature 
of each is its three screws, each one 
driven by an independent engine, says 
the New York Sun. 

The first experiment of the kind was 
made in 1886 in Italy with the Tripoli an<l 
two other torpedo gunl)oats of less than 
900 tons. The next war vessel constructed 
on the three-screw principle was the Du- 
puy de Lome of the French naw, an iron- 
clad cruiser of 6297 tons, launched in U90. 
The example was followed by Germany 
with the Kaiserin Augusta of 6331 tons 
and by the United States in 1892-93 with 
the crui.sers Columbia and Minneapolis 
of 7473 tons each. 

The battleship Massena was built aftir 
the designs of M. de Hussy in the private 
yards of the Ateliers et Chantiers de la 
Loire at St. Nazaire. The dimensions 
are as follows: Displacement, 11,924 tons; 
length. 3S4 feet; beam. 66 feet; draught, 
aft, 27 feet. The engines are of the ver- 
tical triple expansion type. Steam is gen- 
erated in twenty-four water-tube boilers 
on the D'Allest .system, intended to de- 
velop 13.500 horse power with a maximum 
-speed of 17'i; knots. Protection is af- 
forded by a Schneider steel belt at the 
water line, from 10.8 to 17,7 inches thick. 
A 3.5-inch armor deck extends from end 
to end, and a splinter-proof deck is above 
this. The armament consists of two 12- 
inch guns mounted in turrets, and for- 
ward and aft amidshii>s two 10.8-inch guns 
in barbettes on each side; eight 5. .3-inch 
rapid-fire guns, also in turrets, on broad- 
sides; eight .3.9-inch rapid-fire guns on 
the superstructures, protected by shields 
of hardened steel. l>esldes tv.entv-four 
smaller rapid-fire guns. There are six 
torpedo tubes. The fixed bases of the 
large turrets are coveri>d with 1.3^ Inches 
and the revolving part with 13'«i inches 
of steel plates. The smaller turrets are 
protected by 4-inch plates. F^ach gun is 
independent in its action and protected. 

The Bouvet. a duplicate of the Mas- 
sena in every rsepect. will be completed 
at Lorient late this year. The other thr^t 
ironclads of the .same clas.s are the Char- 
lemagne, St. Louis and Gaulois. Thev are 
not so far advanced. l»ut will be finished 
next spring. The main ;irmament of 
each of these three inmdads consists of 
four 12-inch guns, mounted in pairs in 
turrets, one forward and one aft, to be 
worked by electricity. 

The three-.screw disposition has been 
adoptefl for the belted cruiser Jeanne 
d'An- .and the commerce destrovrs 
Guichen and Chateau-Renault, now build- 
ing for the French navy. 



unfurnished rooms: bath: light house- 
keeping allowed; cheap. 305 Eats Third 
street, Salter row. 

water, up stairs. 705 East Second street. 
Inquire down stairs. 

fbr light housekeeping. 411 West Third 

rooms for housekeeping. Water and 
electric light. 420 Lake avenue north. 

all modern conveniences, 324 West Third 
street. Call between 6 and 8 p. m. 

and -$5. at 416 Lake avenue north. 

id -$5. at 416 Lake 


ble rooms.- Three on first floor, will be 
rented only to a small family, man and 
wife preferred. Apply at 322 East Fifth 
street. U. A. Burnham. 



leave your order at Boyce'a Drug store. 


fountain. Give description and price. 
Address "Geyser." care Herald, 

great old clothing buyer has arrived 
from the East. I will pay you these 
prices: Pants, 50 cents to $1; coats and 
vests, $1 to $5. Send postal to G 50, Her- 
ald, and will call for goods. 

St. Paul & Duluth K, R. 



19:00 a. m, 

*1 :5S p. m. 

*ll;lSp m 

*Daily. fEzoept Sunday 



*6 JOa.m. 



wife to take part of a 6-room flat. 3ie 
asFt Fourth street. 

dence of Francis Watters, who lived 
Jiere in 1883. Address L 92, Herald. 

bath. 1418 Jefferson street. 


rent to gentlemen only. 21 East Superior 

men only; also two unfurnished rooms, 
at Graff block, 206 West Superior street. 
Inquire room 4. 

pher. Apply 400 Burrows building. 


houses, also Michigan street st'we. K. 
R. Brace, Chamber of Commerce. 

rooms, modern, 2105 East First street. 
Apply Dr. Schiffman, Burrows block. 

parts of the city at reasonable prices. 
N. J. Upham & Co., 400 Burrows build- 

seven and nine rooms; centrally locat- 
ed; modern conveniences Myers' Bros.. 
2(6 Lyceum. 

stores and flats. A. M. Hayes, 106 Provi- 
dence building. 

rooms; hot water heat all modern im- 
provements. Rent May 1. Only respon- 
sible tenant need apply. E. P. Alexan- 
der, Torrey building. 

FOR RENT— TWO MODERN BRICK Inquire of Clark & Dickerman, 
Trust company building. 


.general hou.sework in small family, at 
once. 120 Twelfth avenue east. 

wanted at once. French & Bassett. 

around house, etc. Apply C. D. Trott, 
106 West Superior street. 


enth avenue east. 

ns SEV 


girls and girls can alwavs find good 
places at the cheap and first quality' of 
hair goods and the oldest and most" re- 
liable employment office. 225 E.ast Sup*^- 
rior street. Mrs. M. C. Seibold. 

man to solicit orders for household 
goods; sold on e.nsy payments. No ex- 
perience required. John Gately & Co. 
705 West Superior street. 


and commission, $60 to $100 per month 
can be made. No experience needtxi. 
Work in the city. The Singer Manuf.ic- 
turing company. 614 West Superior 


office cleaning by Mrs. Hermanson, SUVj 
alley between Fourth and Fifth streets 


rooms at low rent. 1102 West First street. 
Inquire No. 21 Eleventh avenue west. 

fiat, London road and Eighteenth ave- 
nue east. Apply to Commercial Invest- 
ment company, Torrey building. 

fiat in Lafa.vette flats. Inquire at 305 
Providence building. 

terrace. R. T. Lewis. Herald building. 

^^^_ WANTElt—TO RENT. 

light housekeeping. No children. State 
price. Address L 49, Herald. 

trade, would like position in dressmak- 
er shop. Will work for reasonable 
wages. L 48. Herald. 

fice or .store by young man. 17 vears 
old. A fair penman, also quick at fig- 
uring. Not afraid of work. Can give best 
city references. Address P 17, Herald. 

work as a coachman or driver. Can 
furnish good references. L 50. Herald. 

any kind. Understands the care of 
horses. Either ;is delivery man or team- 
ing of an y kind. R. B., 308 West Second. 

circulars, etc. Work done bv day or by 
thousond. Good references. Di*-- 
trlbutor. Herald. 

From Union Depot. CITY TICKET OF- 
FICE, 401 W. Superior street, corner Pal- 
ladio building. Telephone 218. 




Leave Duluth. 

41 :10 p. TO. I 
1:1.1 p. m. J 

Arrive Duluth. 


t tL'r-JOp. 
\ *7.-00a. 


•Daily. fSzcapt Sunday. 

Buffet Parior Cars on Day Traina. 
New Sleeping Cara on Nicht Train*. 

Direct connections with Great North- 
ern trains for 


BUTrE, 8P0K«NE. 



At St. Paul connections are made for all 
points East, West and South. Through 
ticltets and baggage checked to desti- 

Oulutb, South Shore & Atlantic Rf. 

Trams for all pointj^ E(t»i lenvf 
Duluih Uniorj ktil\ D lul 

i>-pot »t .^ 4ilU r. Mi 

with W.\(iNi'.ii PALACE 
SLKEPlNtii .\Kfor Sanlt «te 

Man.', rtu . i^iuln»{ I ur, eorvinp- eiippi i. 

Westbound train arrives 11:20 a. m. EX- 

Ticket offices: 426 Spalding Hotel bui'.d- 
mg and Union Depot. 


DflMli, Sflperior & fete Ry. 

P. M. 


•Daily except Sunday. 


.... Duluth ... 



— Cloquet .. 



.. Swan River 


.... Hibbing .. 



Grand Rapids 



..Deer River 







A. M. 


Duluth, Missabe 

& Northern 
Rail way Company 

7:45 a.m. 


.. Duluth 

10:45 a.m. 


. Virginia 

10:44 a.m. 


. Eveleth 

11:56 a.m. 


. Biwabik 

11:00 a.m. 


. Mt. Iron 

11:25 a.m. 


. Hibbing 

9.00 a.m. 

Lv . 


1125 p.m. 


... Wolf . 

11 :K a.m. 


. Hibbing 

....Arl 3:35 p.m. 
...Lv|10:56 a.m. 
....Lvll2:28 p.m. 
....Lv|l2:30 p.m. 
,...Lv|l2:13 p.m. 
— Ar| 1:45 p.m. 
...Lv|10:33 a.m. 

age room if jwssible. Must be near 37 
First avenue west. W. D. Gordon. 

block. No. 206 W. Sup. St. Inquire at 
room 4, over store, R. P. & J. B. Paine 


commodations at 329 West Second 
street. $1.50 per day. 


I. 0. O. F, 

Tb» members o' Centrpl Linir lodge. 
No. 17.-.. l.o O. F., and all mcn^b-^rs of 
thn order, are rK)n«ete ^ to r"#>et at < 'dd 
Ffllows' iiall, Hrulay. April .•'Otb, at 2 p. 
m , to atrnnd ' bo f c&eral of our late Bro. 
Charles T Porter. 

F. MoCORMAaK. N. O. 


Opening Today Showed Some 
Slight Advances. 

The bfst salve in the world for Cuts, 
Pruises. Sorrs, Ulcers. Salr Rheum. Fever 
.^ores. Tetter, Chapped Hands. Chilblains, 
.'orna and all Skin Eruptions, and posj- 
;ively cures Piles, or no pay required, li 
iS guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction 
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. 
For sale hv Duluth Drus comnanT. 

With one exception, the congrega- 
tion that filled the Rev. Mr. Johnsing's 
church were African nrunettes. Nor 
was that single exception ev^pn a good 
stiff-ribbed Methodist like the hun- 
dreds of Georgia darkeys that filled 
the pews about him during this most 
important revival meeting of the week. 
In fact he a true Roman CathoUc, 
and his name was Dennis O'Grady. It 
was the Irishman's first experience 
with colored Protestants, .=0 he chose 

New York, April 29.— The stock mar- 
ket opened firm and fractionally higher. 

Dealings were centered in a few stocks. | a conspicuous seat in the front row of 
and were entirely devoid of feature, ex- ' ^'^^ ffallery, from which point of vant- 

cept that New Jersey Central showed a\^fL^,l ITJ.^^^'.'^:! .^1 ^.t\ Lt^F,^. 
loss at the opening of "^c. London 


Name of St ock. O pen UIgh Low Close 

Whisky.!...'... 10>4 i9% 

Atchison | 105% IOV4 

Sugar Trust i 113^ 1I4!4 

Canada Southern 

C, B & Q 73H 7314 

St. Paul 72Mi 73 

Chicago Gas 

Del., I>ack. & W. 
General Electric... 3m 
Omaha ' 58v4 

10^ IG-/, I 
104 10" J ' 
113Vi U3\ 

I. 0. F. 

The membent of Coart Dolutb, No. 724, 
I O. P., are reqaerted to meet «it court 
room, i-r.dsy. April:iO:h. at2 p m.. fo 
attend fb» foneral of cur late Bmtlier 
t :hHiI>-p T. Poit«T. The memhera . f 
"thr courts in the city and riaitioc 
b'P'br-'ii rt'e ir.vit*^ •■•• join wif b us. 

BK.HARB DI.NHAII, Chief K^n^er. 



81? |82i6 fco-:*; 814 HARRISON DECLINES. 




Reading \^\\ 

Louis. & Nash 43* 

Manhattan 814' 

Missouri Pacific 14V» 

Tobacco I 70 1 

Chicago & N. W....1 U3lj «ra4 

N. P. preferred • 35 S5s 

Rock Island t 624 62*; 

Union Pacific J-. I 

Western Union .j '-ii 78M! 

Leather I 52H 53X 

Lake Shore I -- , 









1034 10:i4 
35 : 3SH 

.. . L. .. 
77M! 78 
52X1 53X 

Chicago. April 29.— Close, wheat. April. 
7fHic; May. 7iv\c: July. 7i.-V'-; Ser»tember. 
•WWc Corn. April and Ma\. ISt^c: Jul.v. 
2.".';c; September. :.'HVf»%e. fiats April 
.and May. HrVic; July, I7!'«.-; September, 
18*8<&=«4c. Pork. April, $8.4.t; Mav. $8.45 
July. 18.55. Lard, April. May. $j.i)7fil.l0; 
July, «.17@4.20; September, $4.27. Ribs 
4.10: July. $4.1704.20; September $4 V 
April and May. $4.62: July. $4.70: Septem- 
tx-r. $4.75. Cash, wheat. No. 2 retl. .S3(ii"S9c- 
:.'o. 5 red. 75c; No. : spring, 71-5720; No. i 

Not Be Lay Head of the 
Presbyterian Church. 

Indianapolis, Ind., April 29.— Al- 
though there has been much talk of 
electing Gen. Harrison to be president 
of the general assembly of the Presby- 
terian church, to be held at Winona 
next month, tljere is not much likeli- 
hood that anything will come of it. 

quotations for Americans showed an 
easier tendency, which, however, did 
not infiuence the price of the interna- 
tional stocks in the local market. 

Values of the specialties receded 
genei'ally during the early hour, the 
heaviness of the stocks being attributed 
to special causes. Western Union was 
sensitive to a revival of unfavorable 
gossip a.s to the forthcoming dividend 
action. Baltimore & Ohio sagged 1 
per cent on the issuing of receivers' 
certificates for equipment purposes, 
and Chicago CJas suffered from appre- 
hension regarding the formidalde op- 
position of the Chicago aldermen to 
the consolidation plan. The railways 
were neglected, but small transactions 
showed fractional concessions. 

The market rallied all along the line 
before noon and prices rose to the best 
of the day, the earlier losses in almost 
every case being fully recovered. Chi- 
cago Gas gained IVi and Illinois Steel 
a point. Sugar and Western Union re- 
acting a sharp fraction. The bond 
market was quiet, but prices were well 
held. Sales to noon, 37,200 shares. 

Madrid. April 29.— The queen regent, 
Marie Christina, is indisposed. Her 
majesty is suflfeflng from nervous pros- 

Electric Bitters is a medicine suited for 
any season, but perhaps more generally 
needed when the languid, exhausted feel- 
ing prevails, when the liver is torpid and 
sluggish and the need of a tonic and al- 
terative is felt A prompt use of this 
medicine has often averted long and per- 

Gen. Harrison has explained to his LTm'oVe^L '.i!>^"rn'^Ser^a°ctrn?i*=t!rfr"eL" 

friends that his time is tmi much wcu- 
picd with his legal work and his wrti- 
ings to admit of his giving the neces- 
sary time to preparing for the event. 
Consequently his name will not be pre- 
sented by any of the Indianapolis cuin- 

Have The Herald in your homes; 45 
cents a month. 

ng the system from malarial poison. 
Headache, Indigostion, Constipation, Diz- 
ziness yield to Electric Bitters. .50c and 
$1.00 per bottle at Duluth Drug company's 
drug store. 

Househould goods stored in good 
brick Btorehouse for Jl per ton per 
DITLUTH VAN CO.. 212 W. Superior st 

P. 3.— Truuke delivered fur 25 ceuta. 

pick up the essential points of the un- 
familiar service, says the Boston Bud- 

Four hymns and two prayers had 
paved the way for Brer Johnsing's ser- 
mon. The preacher rose and a heavy 
silence fell upon thy assembled throng. 
He chose his text and sailed in. Good- 
nes.s! how he argued, how. he i»leaded, 
that the poor wayward sinner might 
turn from his itaths of evil and be 
saved ! 

"Bewar do day of jedgmontl" he 
cried, in earnest warning, "Dar's 
gwine to be a gran' cleanin' out: W'e's 
all a-gwine to be divided into sheep on 
de one han' and goats on de odder 
han'!" Then he paused for a stronger 
effprt. "Now," he cried, "who's a- 
gwine to be de sheep an' who's a- 
gwine to be de goats?" 

There was no sound. 

"I say— who's a-gwine to be de 
sheep, an* who's a-gwine to be de 
goats? Hm?" 

Still the silence continued, and Brer 
Johnsing was becoming excited. 

■Fo' de las' time I axes yer! Who's 
a-gwine to be de sheep, and who's a- 
gwine to be de goats? Hm?" 

A moment of awful suspense, and 
then O'Grady in his seat. "Wal. 
thin." he called out, "OI'll be the 
goats. What's the answer?" 

TO _^BJ£«. iyO*C^-JKT.VCJ5 LLA \ EOUH, 

bone for bicycle. Inquire 25 Seventh ave- 
nue west. 


tial work; mimeo.graph and circular 
work. Stenographers furnished upon 
call. Depositions; notary public. Harrv 
H. Lemont. 601 First National bank. 

"^--"ip^^-^-~— ^— — ^-^^^^.^— ^^— — — ^— .^— 

HRAfKl. A\0 TAR ROiFtya. 

notice. material used. No botch 
work. Matthew.* & Gasper, telephone 269. 
Residence 225 Mesaba. 

.some building. Good reliable man wHh 
good references; night or dav man or 
night clerk. Good reliable references. L 
55, Herald. 

m clothing or drj- goods would like to 
get a position. Al references. I., 
56, Herald. 

first or second. Good references. Address 
C. Haglund, 614 Palladio. 

city by experienced bell boy. Have 
worked in A. D. T. ofllce; honest, quick 
and reliable: age 16 years. Write or 
call 117 Third avenue west. 

Am willing to work cheap. Apply r.20 
East Superior street, up stairs. 

stores and offices to clean. Mrs. Jack- 
son, 390 I^^ke avenue south. 


Daily, except Sunday. J. B. HANSON," 
General Passenger Agent. 


3 :i5 p.m. fLv Duluth Arll2:(Krm7~" 

7:15 p.m. |Ar.... Virginia ....Lvl 8:00 a.m. 

7:40 p.m.lAr Eveleth Lv 7:35 a.m. 

7:50 p.m.l Ar Ely Lv| 7:3 a.m. 

Daily, except Sunday. 


C. St. P., M. & O. RY. 
Office: 405 West Superior St. Phone No. 20. 


tlO 45 I 


I am 
*5 10 pin 

I *Dailv I tKxcep' Hundny I Arrive 

t5 l« pm 
»; U) aw 

St. Paul. Miu'pls aod VVofi 
Sc. Paul, Mio'pU and We^t 
. .('n'c-iiit'^ iAvavi*A . 

•lit :« am 

Parlor cars on day trains; Wagners 
Finest Sleepers on night trains. 

^^^^^^^/T.vr.irjR: for sale. 

real estate for sale by George H. Cros 


rod. Owner can get same by 
costs at MOi,i First alley east. 



3t in WIFE. 

midwife, 330 St. Croix avenue. Male pa- 
tients cared for also. 


699. Hobart Bro.s.. 17 First avenue west, 
W. D. Gordon's auction house. 


Williams Indian Pile 
Ointmant i» a enre cor 
forPILEtf. It absorbe 
tumors. Stopn itchinc 
and SI. At Dm«cribts. 


Duluth Building .ind Loan associa- 
tion to L. Pint her. lots 7 and 8, 
block 130. Portland division ...| 

p. Truckey to J. Geary,, lot 15, 
block 9, Hibbing 

B. Sllberstein et al to Woodland 
Cemetery association, lands in 
section 3.5-51-14 

L. H. Corcoran to W. Killoran 
lands in section 28-71-21 




to loan on all goods of value. Bargains 
in unredeemed pledges. Old gold and 
silver bought. Julius Cook. 515 West 
Superior street. 

I^:ist Fourth stret. All work guaranteed 
first class. Dress shirts. 10c; ladies' 
shirt waist.s. 15c; collars, 2c; cuffs, 2c; 
undershirts. 6c; handkerchiefs, 2c. 
Laundry called for and delivered. H. B 


dressmaking business; will sell cheap; 
best location in city. Address L 40, 
Herald office, Duluth, Minn. 

outfit. "Will sell cheap or rent. Inquire 
112 East Superior street. 

milch cows. F. Sher, 101 East First 

two delivery wagons. 1(02 West Se<ond 

by the mortgagee for what he has in it. 
E, R. Brace, Chamber of Commerce. 

hotel laundry outfit, including 18-horse 
power engine. Apply at ofl[ice of Duluth 
Van company, 212 West Superior street. 

new; splendid bargain. No. 113 Second 
avenue east, Duluth. 

Wyckoff, Seamans & Benedict, 323 West 
Superior street. 

minster bicycles, at J. W, Nelson, 1801 
West Superior street. 



There is more catarrh in this section 
Of the country than all other diseases nut 
together, and until the last few yefars 
was supposed to be incurable. For a 
great many years doctors pronounced it 
^.Jocal disease, and prescribed local rem- 
eales, and by constantly falling to cure 
with local treatment, pronounced it In- 
curable. Science has proven catarrh to 
be a constitutional disease, and therefore 
requires constitutional treatment. Hall's 
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F J 
Cheney & Co., Toledo. Ohio, is the only 
constitutional cure on the market. It is 
taken Internally In doses from ten drop;^ 
to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the 
blood and mucous surfaces of the sys- 
tem. They offer one hundred dollars for 
any case it fails to cure. Send for circu- 
lars and testimnninls. Addres<» 

fJ'u^HJ^^X .* <i9- Toledo. Ohio. 
Sold bv druggist.i. 75o 

Uall'B Family PIIIb are the best 

Ueney to loan on Diamondn. Watrbeh and 
Jewelry in nny amount without <i lay mi a 
low ra»e of interest. All basineAu atriotly 

Collateral Loan Bank, 

319 Weet Superior Street, 


t*i^- r^ ^""'"F*^'^' paper bought. Room 
717 Torrey building. 

Cooley & Underbill. 104 Palladio. 



Bring customers. 
Bring business. 
Bring results. 
Bring work. 
"Try them." 


The evening paper is always care- 
fully read, especially in the home 
circle, and is therefore the best advcr- 
lislng medium. 

F. & A. M.— Regular meetings 
first and third ' Monday even- 
ings of every month at 8:00 
p. m. Next meeting May 3, 
1897. Work, Second degree. W. A. Mc- 
Gonagle, W. M. ; Edwin Mooers, secre- 
tary. ^^^^^^ 

IONIC LODGE NO. 186, A. F. & 
A. M.— Regular meetings second 
and fourth Monday evenings of 
every month at 8:00 p, m. Next 

^, * ., meeting May 10. 1897 Work. 

First degree. F. W. Kugler, W. M.; J. 

D^M acfarlane, secretary . 

R. A. M.— Stated convocation 
second and fourth Wednesday 
evenings of each month at 7:30 

jm V^nn^w,^^^^ meeting April 28, 
_ ,- d?' 1897. Work 

s^retffy^''^^''^"' "• ^'- <^^''»« ^- ^°"K' 

D U L U TU c6mMANd]^Y 

No. 18. K. T.— Stated conclave 

first Tuesday of each month 

8:00 p. m. Next conclave Tues- 

^ , day. May 4. 1897. Election 

officers. R. E. Denfeld, E. C.; 


That operates its trains on the famous 

block system between the Twin Cities, 

Milw.aukee and Chicago; 
That ll.ghts its trains by electricity 

That uses the celebnated electric berth 

reading lamp; 
That runs four splendidly equipped pas- 

.'ienger trains every day from St. Piul 

and Minneapolis through to Chica^j 

via Milwaukee; 
And that road Is the 


It also operates steam-heated vestlbuled 
trains, carrying the latest priv,ite 
compartment cars. library buffet 
smoking cars, and palace drawing- 
room sleepers. 
Parlor cars free reclining chair cars and 

the very best dining car service. 
For 'lowest rates to any point In the 
United States, Canada or Mexico, ap- 
ply to ticket agents, or address 
Ass't Gen'l Pajw Agt., 
St. Paul. Minn. 
Note — Elegantly equipped trains from 
St. Pnul and Minneai)olis through from 
Peoria, St. Louis and Kansas City dally. 









of . _.. _ 

Alfred LeRic heux, recorder,' 

A. p. U. W.— FIDELITY LODGE NO. 106 
Meets every Thursday In the Kalama- 
zoo block, third floor, 18 West Superior 
street. James McDowell, M. W.; J. II 
PoTvers, recorder. 


ly rnoved or packed, trunks delivered 
-"jc. Duluth Transfer company, 15 First 
avenune west. Tel. 681. 

or store your household goods. Sepa- 
rate lock-up rooms furnished on ap- 
plication, Nice, dry, airy, clean briok 
storehouse, lowest rates of fire insur- 
ance; we have the only padded cov- 
ered vans in Duluth. We take eiUire 
charge and guarantee you against dam- 
age or loss In the removal of your 
goods, while in our care. We work rain 
or shine; we have competent men to do 
packing, and we furnish all packing 
material and pack china, books, brie a 
brae, pictures, pianos. furniture, etc. 
Call or telephone 492 and we will go out 
and talk over details. Will furnish es- 
timates for packing, moving, storage 
free of charge. Duluth Van. Express 
and Storage company. 212 West Supe- 
rior street. (Incorporated.) 


I h,ive for sale a few choice com- 
mercial loaiif — |;o9.oo op. 


13 CxohaBga Buifdlng. 

■ . »<l!i»l'» 


> > 



h^- I — I'M l llill - ' Iji— liJ Il i " t i " KWi !■ 




• J 










■* r 



•^" P' » n 




■< III H 




Pablisbed atHn-ald BnUdloc, 220 West Box>«rior 

Duiutb Printing & Publfsiiing Co. 

Telephone Oallsi 

Counting Boom— 324, two rinca. 
Editorial Boom*— 324, three rinct. 


Every Evening, Delivered or by Mail. 

Single copy, daily .....^. ...S 

One month .^. •— —- — .-^..^ 

Three months . 1.30 

SJx months — .— ^ .. 

One year 


SI .00 i>er year, SO cente for six months, 28 cents 

for three months. 

Entered at the Dnluth poetoffice as seeond class 


attitude. When they cry aloud and de- 
nounce the Republicans, they merely 
make themselves ridiculous and arouse 
the laughter of the unregenerate. 

The Republican party took the posi- 
tion during the campaign that the cur- 
rency was already sound and all that 
was needed was confidence; that the 
defeat of Mr. Bryan would remove the 
cause of distrust; that the return of 
prosperity depended upon a tariff that 
would produce more revenue and would 
protect American industries from for- 
eign manufactures produced by cheap 
labor. Having been victorious at the 
polls in November, the party is proceed- 
ing to carr>- out its pledges by enacting 
legislation in accordance with the pro- 
grajn proclaimed during the campaign. 
It may be a displeasing program to Mr. 
Cleveland and others of his faith, but 
he has no right to accuse the Republi- 
cans of bad faith because they are prov- 
ing loyal to their campaign promises. 
Mr. Cleveland was repudiated by the 
Democratic party in national convention 
fft Chicago. The party to which he now 
belongs ia small and inconsequential. 
But Grover Cleveland is so thoroughly 
an egotist and so strongly convinced 
that he possesses the elements of lead- 
ership and popularity that he vainly ex- 
pects to lift it into strength and power. 


fering it as a free gift to mankind, and 
observes that the result of his disin- 
terestedness will probably be a severe 
letting alone of the machine by manu- 
facturers, who will be unwilling to go 
to the expense of making it unless they 
can be assured against competition. 
This was the case, the Lounger says, 
with a wonderful bed which Professor 
Huxley in\'^nted for his invalid mother 
and gave to the world. But there may 
be other reasons for the timidity of 
manufacturers in the case of the fly- 
ing machine besides the lack of a 

Official Paptr of the City of Oututh. 




I'nitfil States Agricultural Pepartmont. 
Weather Bureau. Duluth. Synopsl.-* of 
weather conditions for the twenty-four 
hours ending ai " a. m.. (Central time). 
April 28.— A storm is central near Cairo. 
III., and its attendant cloud and rain 
area extends thence northeastward to 
Ipper Michigan. Rains In Kansas. East- 
em Nebraska and Western Iowa hav*- 
been followed by clear weather, and rain 
is now falling at Milwaukee. Chicago and 
Sault Ste. Marie. The heaviest rainfalls 
of the past twenty-four hours are report- 
ed at Omaha and Memphis, the amounts 
being .80 and .W inch, respectively. 

It i.s much fooler than yesterday in 
Kansas. Nebraska, Iowa and from the 
Rtd River valley eastward to Lfike Mich- 
igan, with frosts as far southward as 
Dodge City. Kan. Tlie temperature fell 
to 'X last night at Huron and Bism irck 
and to 28 at Moorhead. 

Lowest temperatures during list night: 

Prince All)ert 

♦ 'algary 

Swift Current 
MInnedosa ... 
Port Arthur 
Williston ... 






T*ii Crosse ... 


Davenport . . 

North Platte 

D»Hlge City . 

St Louis 60 Memphis 

40 Medicine Hat .. ."S 

3i) Battleford ;. ... 32 

25 <iu' Appelle 14 

22 Winnipeg 24 

2rt 'Helena 40 

44J Rismarck 28 

3«: Miles Citv .. .. 42 

32 Sault Ste. Marie ."»; 

>W Moorhead 28 

26 St. Paul 30 

4<i Rapid City 38 

4S Milwaukee .. .. :5S 

oOiChieago 40 

48 Omaha 38 

30l>enver 38 

M Kansas City .... 46 

■ 52 

Duluth temperature at 7 a. m. today. 
36; maximum yesterday, 57: minimum 
yesterday. 45. 

Local forecast for Duluth and vicinitv: 
Fair tonight and Friday: northeast 
winds ofca.sionally hinh this afternoon 
and becoming variable Fridav 

Loeal Forecast Official. 

Chieago. April 28.— Foreeast until 8 p. 
m. tomorrow; For Wisconsin: Fair to- 
night except iHJSsibly rain near I^ke 
Michigan; colder tonipht; Friday fair and 
warmer: frost Friday morning: brisk to 
high northerly winds. For Minnesota: 
Fair tonight and Friday: colder in ex- 
treme southeast portion tonight: rising 
temperature Friday; northerly winds. 


Ex-President Cleveland's speech at 
the Reform club banquet In New York, 
which he read fn>m manuscript, is a 
sjubject of considerable comment. There 
are some who see in his remarks the 
expression of a willingness to be the 
presidential candidate of the -gold Dem- 
ocrats in 1900. if they should decide to 
hold a national convention. It is prob- 
able, however, that they will not repeat 
the farce of 1896. in view of the ex- 
tremely small vote which they polled. 
Many of those who voted for Palmer 
and Buckner will be found back in the 
ranks of their old T>arty in the next 
presidential campaign. Therefure the 
idea of Mr. Cleveland again being a 
presidential candidate may lie dis- 
missed from consideration as an idle 

The portion of his recent speech which 
is attracting most attention is his criti- 
cism of the present administration, in 
In which he-said: "Instead, however, of 
addressing themselves to this task, the 
managers and representatives of this 
victorious party— these professed cham- 
pions of sound finance— have, before the 
eyes of an expectant people, retyned in 
hot haste to their wallowing in the 
mire of extreme protection, offending 
millions of voters by their exhibition of 
a party's bad faith, and disgusting 
millions more by their unconcealed de- 
termination to repay partisan support 
from the proceeds of increased burdens 
of taxation placed upon those already 

Republicans and Democrats alike find 
much in this strong language to amuse 
them. Mr. Cleveland and the other gold 
Democrats aided to elect to the presi- 
dency a Republican who was known to 
be "the high priest of protection," and 
they elected to congress a majority of 
the candidates who stood upon a plat- 
form in which protection was one of 
the most prominent and emphatic 
planks. Throughout the campaign Mr. 
McKinley devoted the -greater portion 
of his speeches at Canton to the tariff, 
and no one could be deceived into oe- 
lieving that he and the Republican 
party did not intend to raise the tariff 
all along the line. Other Republican 
speakers endeavored to force the tariff 
to the front in the campaign to the 
exclusion of the money question, and 
promised that if returned to power the 
Republican administration would enact 
a strongly protective tariff. The gold 
Democrats, who deserted their old 
party on the money question and sup- 
ported the Republican candidates, have 
no just reason now to complain lie- 
cause theRepublicansarc trying tocarry 
out their promises on the tariff question. 
They should have known that this 
would be done. If they feel sorry now 
that they voted that way. let them 
mourn In private. It is a more fitting 


The Herald recently made reference 
to progressive tax on Inheritances which 
Comptroller Roberts of New York state 
had advocated in his annual report and 
which was embodied in a bill then be- 
fore the legislature of that state. Comp- 
troller Roberts used very plain language 
in his report in advocacy of the tax. 
and boldly proclaimed the doctrine of a 
progressive state levy upon large 
wealth and the justice of laws having 
an effect to dissipate great fortunes. 
Having Jay Gould in mind and the 
marriage of a daughter to a French 
count, this Republican official went on 
to speak of a personal estate which had 
been taxed for $500,000, but which, on 
the death of the owner, appeared as 
worth $80,000,000; "and who will say that 
any law that will direct to the people*.-* 
treasury a part of the millions and 
millions of American money now going 
to Europe to bolster up an effete and 
decaying nobility is not a wise and ju- 
dicious one?" That such language 
should be addressed by a Republican 
official to the legislature of a stale 
largely dominated by wealth was sur- 
prising, because of its novelty. It will 
probably prove a greater surprise to 
many people to learn that the bill has 
passed the legislature and Governor 
Black has signified his intention of sign- 
ing it. It passed the house by a unani- 
mous vote, and went through the senate 
by a vote of 34 to 5. We commend these 
facts to the consideration of the mem- 
bers of the Minnesota legislature, who 
promptly killed an inheritance tax bill 
which was mild in comparison with the 
New York measure, and also would 
direct tu it the careful attention of the 
politicians and others in this state who. 
whenever a move is made to compel 
great wealth to contribute its fair share 
of the expenses of the government, al- 
ways grow indignant and denounce 
with withering invective the audacious 
mortals who would thus dare to "drive 
capital out of the state." 

The New York law, just enacted, ex- 
tends the taxes on successions or inher- 
itances of personal estate and graduates 
them. For several years the Inheritance 
tax laws of the Empire state have im- 
posed a rate of 5 per cent on all personal 
property above $500 passing to collateral 
heirs and 1 per cent on all such estates 
above the amount of $10,000 passing to 
direct heirs. The new law will extend 
these taxes as follo\A-9: 

Rate per Rate per 
cent to cent to 
collateral direct 
heirs. heirs. 


The News Tribune said this morning: 
"Speaking of Grant, the Chicago Post 
murmurs: 'And when the inevitable 
victory was wrought, what words of 
sweet magnanimity came from those 
silent lips!' It must have sounded like 
the gurgle of wine from an empty bot- 

What the bucolic editorial para- 
grapher was laboring under when he 
threw off from his teeming brain the 
above comment on the Post's words 
may not fully appear. Possibly it was 
one of those "air-ship cocktails" made 
famous and periodically appearing in 
the editorial columns of the News Tri- 
bune. The sound of the words of Gen. 
Grant hitherto has not been compared 
to the "gurgle of a bottle," however 
soothing and familiar this may be to the 
News Tribune's funny little writer. 
Gen. Grant's labors were chlefiy In 
"bottling up" things, not uncorking 
them. However, as at this time the in- 
fluence of the brilliant writer of the 
News Tribune was only pre-natal, it 
would be violent to assume he known 
anything about it. 

mass to the extent of 80 per cent, and 
the resultant is said to contain 65 per 
cent of carbon. 6 per cent of hydrogen. 
3.7 water and 5 per cent of ashes. Turf 
coal gives about the same amount of 
heat as secondls. and has been tested 
both In Krupp's Iron foundry and for 
domestic purposes. One thousand kilos 
are sold for 7s. the cost of preparing It 
being about 3s, 


Detroit New.s (Ind.): Mr. Cleveland's 
speech was not only in bad taste, but It 
was shamelessly mendacious. While the 
business situation is far from being sat- 
Isfactorj-, and while the prosperity which 
the Republican party promised and con- 
,. *',5M>' i'xpected has not arrived, Mr. 
McKmley has been laboring faithfully and 
sincerely to nnleem all the pledges he 
ever made. It is possible, even probable 
that he will be unsuccessful. The News 
does not believe that he has r!-htly 
diagnosed the ailments of the n.ition; 
but It recognizes the fact that it is no 
easy task for any man to correct the 
mistakes made by Grover Cleveland, and 
If the present administration should fall 
utterly, there is much that may be for- 



An Indiana man has proposed a fast 
to a finish and wants to back Dr. Tan- 
ner for $10,000 against any one ' who 
thinks he can out-fast him. There 
should be no difficulty in these times 
In finding plenty who are experts in 
the fasting line, but it would puzzle 
them to raipe $10,000. 

Capt. Mahan's book on "The In- 
fluence of Sea Power " has been trans- 
lated into Japanese, and the people of 
the island empire are likely to take 
its lessons deeply to heart. Japan's 
naval ambitions probably do not need 
any outside stimulus. 

^S^^^^"^^^ Journal (Rep.): Considering 
that same sllverites and Republi- 
cans cast all but a ridiculously email 
percentage of the votes l.ast fall, the -ead- 
er may wonder what the ex-presidents 
argument is tending to. There is a dis- 
tinct premonition of a cave of gloom, but 
the .speaker, though melancholy, wis not 
hopeless. The work of rescue had already 
been inaugurated, he asserted, "by tne 
creation of an organization founded upon 
tlie declaration of Democratic principles 
so sound, so clear, and so patriotic that 
they should rally to their support every 
* f.J^T'"***^.''*'^ '«"<i supply an inspiration 
forbidding defeat." But the forces of ais- 
ruption numbered 13..196.i;88, and this Spar- 
tan organization oommamled an armv of 
only 133.800. The Turkish odds against 
the Greeks sink into insignificance bv 
comparison. And, if a man who has been 
twice elected president and who is now 
living in pleasant retirement, can afford 
1,1 uJ^''*' equanimity toward a future 
Which shall be con.secrated to a reiteration 
of his own infallibility, it is doubtful if 
his example will supply the cohesive 
power that is necessary to hold a great 
political party together. Effective organi- 
zation and numliers arc both with the 
enemy, and there they are likely to stay. 


.Absolutely Pure 

»*9fi®^u**®''., i^^ , 't"" S^reat leavening 
strength and healthfulness. Assures the 
food against alum and all forms of adul- 
if^^l^r" common to the cheap brands. 
YORK ^"'^^^^ POWDER dO.. NEW 

The hardest work that women do is 

work that requires the use of soap. 

woman should be satisfied 



The Illinois legislature has passed a 
bill amendatory of the ToiTens act, 
which the courts pronounced defec- 
tive because it vested judicial power 
In the county recorder. The new law 
remedies this defect, but there may 
be others. 

Walter Besant thinks that the Eng- 
lish ought to Imitate the Americans 
in having a day for celebrating the flag 
and national unity. He proposes that 
Shakespeare's anniversary be made a 
day of rejoicing for the whole Anglo- 
Saxon race. 

. a 
. 5 
. 6 
. 7 
. 8 
. 9 
















Personal Estate. 

$500 to $10,000 

$10,000 to $500.000 

$500,000 to $750,000 ... 
$750,000 to $1,000,000 ... 
$1,000,000 to $1.2.50,fX»O . 
$1,250,000 to $1,500,000 . 
$1,500,000 to $l,7.-50.000 . 
$1.7,50.tj00 to $2,000,001) . 
$2,000,000 to $2,250,000 . 
$ to $2,500.00fl . 
$2,500,000 to $2,7.50,000 . 
$2,750,000 to $3,000,000 . 
$3,000,000 to $3,250,000 . 
$3,250,000 to $3..50O.00O . 
$3,.50O,0OO to $3,750,000 . 
$3,750,000 to $4.000,(XK) and 

over 15 

This table strikingly exhibits the ex- 
tent of the levy and progression. It will 
be noticed that the successive incre- 
ment on which the rate increases is 
$250,000. and that this begins in the case 
of collateral heirs with personal estates 
valued at $500,000. and in the case of 
direct heirs with personal estates valued 
at $1,000,000. It should also be added 
that the increased rate applies to each 
additional value of $250,000 "or major 
fraction thereof," which would necessi- 
tate some sli-ght changes in the tabl». 
These rates are more extreme than any 
ever before seriously considered by a 
legislative body in the United States, to 
say nothing of adoption; and 15 per cent 
on indirect successions and 10 per cent 
on direct in the case of the larger for-, 
tunes appear startlingly so when it is 
remembered that a 5 to I per cent levy 
has heretofore been looked upon in the 
Eastern states and in some of the West- 
ern as a limit above which no state 
could think of going far without ex- 
posing itself to the charge of being 
Populistic in its tendencies. The unan- 
imity of sentiment in the New York 
legislature on this question leads to the 
belief that the doctrines of the Populist 
party are obtaining many adherents in 
that state. 

The Springfield, Mass., Republican, 
which looks with favor on the New York 
enactment, says its effect will be to 
start other states on the same courise. 
Already a bill comes up in the Connec- 
ticut legislature proposing the extension 
of the succession tax to direct inheri- 
tances, and the tax commission now 
considering the reform of the Mas«a- 
chueetts system of taxation will no 
doubt be influenced in some degree by 
the step taken in New York state. 

When Senator Mason began his as- 
sault on the senate rules he announced 
that he was "fresh from the people." 
The old senators that like the ancient 
rules agreed that he stated a fact. In- 
deed, they considered him too fresh. 

The three popular pictures In the 
London shop windows just now, it is 
said, are those of the queen. Mr. Rhodes 
and Dr. Nansen. Mr. Rhodes did not 
lose any popularity on account of his 
connection with the Transvaal raid. 

The New Ulm Re\1ew says the 
Anoka Union might just as well make 
up its mind, first as last, that C. K. 
Davis will succeed himself two years 
hence or the next United States sena- 
tor will not be a Republican. 

Cincinnati Enquirer (Dem.): Mr. Cleve- 
land s grasp of the situation is not com- 
prehensive. He assume-s to be the Moses 
around which the Democrats must rally 
if they hope to continue to be a party 
He does not remember that he was 
squarely repudiated, by an ma- 
jority in the regular Democratic national 
convention of last year. The party which 
huilt him up on the basis of a Republican 
accident cut him loose. The Democrat 
who was nominated to succeed him re- 
i'^^. ^ million more votes than he did 
in i8»j, and the cause which that nominee 
represented has grown immensely since 
the election. The Democratic party, on 
a silver platform, is many thousands of 
votes stronger than it was on election dav 
in November. Mr. Cleveland will never 
again be the nominee of anv partv for 
anything. The people are done willi' him. 
All he can do is to prevent the repent- 
ance and regenoration of those Demo- 
crats who made the mistake of attachlnc 
themselves to his schemes and fortunes 
and who have gone so far in association 
w_ith his iniquity that thoy cannot retrace 
their steps. Mr. Cleveland will have these 
and the sycophants who have no i)rin- 
ciples. The Republicans have accepted his 
treacherous aid. l>ut they despise him as 
heartily as honest Democrats do. Some 
men may have been deceived. Some may 
have attached themselves to the Clevjland 
person through a mistaken idea of per- 
-sonal fidelity. Some are truly sorry that 
they joined the bolters. The lamp holds 
out to burn for them. But who 
still to make their beds with the 
man who. after being elevated to the 
highest rank by the Democratic partv 
lias maligned it and deserted it. have no 
right to complain if they are excommu- 
nicated. They are the victims of the in- 
ordinate s^'lfisbiuss of Mr Cleveland, who 
would not relea.^e them from their bond- 
age in time for them to get into good 
company in eith- r party. The "Reform" 
performance in New York Saturday night 
was the wall of the politically damned. 

Detroit Journal (Rep.): Ex-President 
Cleveland at the Reform club feed Satur- 
day night felt it incumbent upon him.self 
to laml)ast the Republican partv and ad- 
ministration for not having repaired in 
four weeks all the costly mistakes he 
had made in four years. If there is a 
man in this country who better than any 
other could afford to be perfectly dumb 
on national issues for four years to come, 
that man is Grover Cleveland, the great- 
est industry wrecker of the century. 


It has a population of 

What a delightful rural spot Minne- 
apolis Is becoming. The Journal says: 
"-\bout 4 a. m. the rooster gets onto 
the fact that it is spring and 
hallelujah scrapes shingles off 
neighboring barns." 


Chicago Is determined to break the 
record in every line, and is now boast- 
ing of a resident who is the father of 
thirty-fi\^ children. He has an am- 
bition to increase the number to forty. 

It would be a violation of neutmlity 
to equip a regiment in this country 
to go to Greece for service, but no 
American citizen who desires to go 
there to fight can be stopped. 

A man 80 years old ha.s been found 
in Maine who never drank a glass of 
liquor and never used tobacco in any 
form and yet he is in good health. This 
is an unusual case. 

The price of ice has been cut at Min- 
neapolis, owing to the hard times, and 
perhaps the Duluth ice companies will 
do likewise. Then again, perhaps they 
will not. 

Speaker Reed can earn much popu- 
larity by providing the necessary ma- 
chinery for the passage of the Nelson 
bankruptcy bill by the house. 

The danger of a popular uprising in 
Greece has apparently passed, and the 
monarchy is seci^re— for the present 
at least. 

The Lounger In the Critic has discov- 
ered that Professor Langley has re- 
fused to patent his flying machine, of- 

The soda fountain season is at hand, 
and the druggists arc dreaming of the 
golden harvest in .''tore for them. « 

Gen. Weyler's press bureau is still 
in good working order, but the insur- 
gents are as strong as ever. 

The gold exports have begun again 
and the treasury ofllcials expect they 
will continue until August. 

Mrs. Lease denies that she is going 
to leave Kansas. The state is certain- 
ly in hard luck. 

Another plan for turning to account 
forces of nature as yet dimly under- 
stood is reported from Scandinavia, 
where a savant has discovered a meth- 
od of converting turf into coal. The 
turf Is placed in retorts and gradually 
heated to 250 degrees. The retorts are 
then closed and the temperature kept 
up for seven hours. The tar and gas 
products are thus retained in the coal 

New York Sun 

It has an area of 24.977 square miles. 

The mean temperature of Greece is 64 
degrees Fahrenheit. 

No part of Greece is forty miles from 
the sea or ten miles from the hills 

About one-half the population are ag- 
riculturists and shepherds. 

The Greek flag is a white cross on a 
blue ground— the Bavarian colors and the 
Greek cross. 

It has few rivers and manv hills. None 
of the former is navigable and many of 
the latter are fortified. 

Greece is more thickly populated than 
any other country In Europe, with the 
exception of Sweden and Prussia. 

It is the only countrv in the world 
whose armies are provided with the Oras 
guns and paper-coven^l cartridges 
Only about 70,000 of the inhabitants speak 
any language other than Greek and only 
about 20,000 profess any religion other 
than the orthodox. 

Its present boundary limits were deter- 
mined by an arrangement among Great 
lirltain. France, Russia and Turkey, con- 
cluded at Constantinople on Julv 21. 183" 

The chief charattertsitcs of the average 
C.reek are his inqui.sitiveness, fondnes.s 
for excitement, love of di.scussion, de- 
sire for knowle<lg<-. an aptitude for learn- 
ing and aggressive patriotism. 

The climate has two striking peculiar- 
ities—the heat ill summer and the cold in 
winter are far more intense than those 
of any other country in the world lying 
in the same latitude. Gell once remarked 
i» ' in traveling through the Morea in 
March he found "summer in Me.s.senia 
spring in Laconia and winter In Arcadia' 
without having pioved beyond a radius 
of fifty miles.' 


Philadelphia Times: Some allege that 
the best time to see those Western air- 
ships is when they are half .seas over. 

Chicago Times-Herald: That airship 
idea Isn't so bad after all. It comes as a 
welcome relief to those who hitherto 
have been accustomed to see Japanese 
dragons In the air with green tails and 
pink eyes. 

Chicago Post: "Prett;- drunk this 
time, aint you?" said Baldwin, as his 
friend Rambo lurched heavily against 
"'ni; "'Well, 1— I haint sheen any airship 
yet! mumbled Rambo. drawing himself 
up with offended dignity. 

Chicago Tribune: Now tlie public Is in- 
formed on high authority that there 
wasn't any airship. Mr. Edison has taken 
the trouble to explain seriously that all 
these visions in the West have been de- 
lusions. This is timely and kind on the 
part of Mr. Edison, and saves many mil- 
lion people from being the victims any 
longer of the evidence of their misguided 
senses. Until this oracle spoke every- 
body thought, of course, that there was 
not only an airship, but probably a flock 
of them or a fleet or a galaxy. The par- 
ticular craft whose navigator relieved the 
aerial monotony bv fishing for suckers 
was commonly looked on as the flagship, 
and imagination had attributed a variety 
of Interesting missions to that ship that 
exploded, the other .ship that devoted 
itself to the entertainment of Bvanston 
and the several ships that divided up 
among themselves the other quarters of 
the heavens. But now that It appears 
these are not ships at all. what are they? 
They cannot all be stars or balloons. They 
must be "birds.* 

Davenport Republican: The best 
thing about the manufacturing bill is 
that it takes the liquor question out of 
politics, and that is where it pinches 
the Democrats, who were obliged to line 
up and vote for It against their will. 

Dubuque Times: Now for the first 
time in fifty years will it be legal to 
manufacture whisky in Iowa. The or- 
iginal prohibitory law. which was a 
Democratic measure, was enacted in 
1846, and has been In force since until 
this time. 

Chicago Chronicle: There is a sus- 
picion of selfish Pharisaism in the pro- 
visions respecting manufacture. The 
theory is that the distilleries make a 
market for a good deal of grain such as 
Iowa produces in superabundance. 
Therefore distilleries should l)e encour- 
aged f«r the benefit of Iowa farmers,. 
But the people of Iowa are too holy to 
drink whisky. Hence Iowa distilleries 
should be encouraged to make whisky 
for the wicked people of other states to 
drink. That is the Pharisaic theory, but 
in practice the lowan probably likes his 
"little something to take" as well as the 
avera'ge son of Adam. 

Kansas City Star: Iowa, as an agri- 
cultural state an^ possessing a popula- 
tion friendly to a high standard of pub- 
lic morals, furnished an inviting field 
for an experiment in the line of sump- 
tuary legislation. If the regulation of 
the human appetite is practical any- 
where, it ought to have been feasible in 
that state. Its failure there is certainly 
significant and will strengthen the be- 
lief that high license and local option 
are the most rational plan for control- 
ling the liquor traffic. It might have 
been expected that the example of Iowa 
would be followed by Kansas if it were 
not for the prevalent conviction in the 
grreat Sunflower state that the farthest 
way round is the nearest way to a 

Chicago Times-Herald: The history of 
liquor legislation demonstrates the utter 
futility of attempts to prevent the sale 
of intoxicants in localities that can be 
quickly served from depots that are not 
in prohibition districts. The record of 
prohibitive legislation in large centers 
of population is a record of perjury, 
official chicanery and political de- 
bauchery. The liquor traffic is such a 
serious menace to the state and society 
that it must be taken from clandestine 
channels and brought under the sur- 
veillance of the law. The business must 
Im? unmasked. It must not l)e driven bv 
impractical laws into the hiding places 
of the cities, where it can flourish safe 
from police molestation and where it 
can escape its fair proportion of the tax 
burden of the state. The solution of the 
liquor problem Is In high license, local 
option and rigid police surveillance, 
with heavy penalties for infractions of 
the law. Let this be supplemented by 
practical temperance instruction and 
work in the homes and In the public 
schools of our country. 

with anything but the very best 
soap— the soap that does the most 

work and the 
best work and 

that does it 



clothes, saves 

money and the 



est and 


the strength of 
the women who use it. Santa Claus 
Soap piakes the women happier and 
the home brighter. It affords double 
the satisfaction that common soaps 
give, yet costs no more. 

Sold everywhere. Made only by 



St. Louis Globe-Democrat: The German 
ofllcors who are serving in the Turkish 
army make the rankest pagans seem 
respectable by comparison. If they ever 
return to Christendom they should be 
drummed back to end their days among 
Asiatic thugs. 

Chicago Tribune: The Turks outnumber 
the Greek.s in the proportion of about nine 
to one. Their troops are as well drilled 
armed, di.sciplined and officered as the 
Greeks, and they are fis courageous fight- 
ers. The Turkish navy is larger than the 
(jreek in number of vessels, but the Turk- 
ish vessels ;ire notoriously weak and in- 
efflcient, while the Greek.s' have one or 
two vessels which, if all reports are cor- 
rect, could sail right through the whole 
Turkish fleet without danger of injury 
Hut this war will riot be fought on tlie 

Chicigo Post: While speculation as to 
the probable results of the war would be 
premature, one thing can be asserted 
with entire confidence. Greece has noth- 
ing to lose and much to gain. Neither 
Rus.sia nor England would allow the 
Turk to benefit by any victories he might 
win. Greece is in no da riper ot losing her 
sovereignty or even any part of her ter- 
ritory. If she should be beaten Europe 
would, in dictating the terms of peace 
take care to protect her from permanent 
injury. For Turkey defeat might mean 
dismemberment and irrevocable loss of 
European possessions. 
Philadelphia Ledger: The financial abil- 
ty of Greece and Turkey to maintain 
a rge levies of troops in the field for anv 
length of time is a very important ele"- 
ment of the situation. The resources of 
both countries are exceedingly weak To 
carry on war both of them will be obliged 
to borrow large sums sooner or later 
The Greeks would of course. subscrn>e 
liberally to a war loan, but it would be a 
serious question whether Greece could 
borrow moiiey in the foreign markets at 
this time. Turkey would be In the same 
position. Turkey is, however, in a bet- 
ter situation financially than Greece 

Chicago Record: The one thing most 
readily apparent is that if a general war 
is to be avoided each of the six nations 
most interested in the affairs of the Le- 
vant must keep hands off. and let the two 
smaller powers fight it out among them- 
selves. Greece, while not so strongly 
equipped so far as men, munitions adn ves- 
sels are concerned, has the advantage of 
an arm.v full of enthusiasm, and the cer- 
titude that a large number of Greeks in 
the Turkish domain will exercise their 
influence against the -sultan and his 
forces. The two nations are likely to 
fight Indefinitely unless the European 
powers intervene. 

Kansas City Star: Mr. Holman was an 
honest man. but his integrity was no 
greater th;»n that of many another con- 
gressman who never acquired a reputa- 
tion as an objector. 

Chicago Inter Ocean: It may lie written 
upon his gravestone that he was honest 
to the core, and that he was a judge and 
a legislator who made and Interpreted 
laws without fear or favor to any creat- 
ed man or thing. 

Chicago Chronicle: Judge Holman was 
the oldest member of the house as re- 
gards age and his term of public service. 
He was among the most distinguished 
statesmen by whom Indiana will be rep- 
resented on the pages of American his- 

Chicago News: Unquestionably he was 
an expert in all the arts of the American 
politician, he thoroughly understood hu- 
man nature and he was a fair .stump 
speaker. But other men. without his rep- 
utation for integrity, have been his peers 
in politics and have failed. He followed 
closely the precept laid down bv Mr 
Lincoln, when he advi.sed one to "keep 
very close to the people.' This Mr. Holman 
did in a i)ublic career covering almost the 
entire period of fifty-four years and it 
rarely failed him. 

Detroit Free Press: His taking off is a 
po.sitive loss to the nation, for it is im- 
possible to think at this time of the name 
of one member of the lower house who 
has the courage and strong .sense of duty 
to stand in his place, and to the best o"f 
his ability balk every tainted bill or ex- 
travagant appropriation. It requires a 
.sturdy and conse<rated spirit— a man who 
is willing to suffer unpopularity, if not 
ostracism— to thus represent tlie whole 
people as against a thousand and one sel- 
fish local or personal schemes of legisla- 
tion and expenditure 

St Paul Globe: He was the terror of all 
the numerous clan of jobbers who culti- 
vate claims upon the treasun', nurse 
them along to the final moments, and 
then, in the rush of a closing session, try 
to crowd them through in the melee of 
bilLs. It was then, when a single objec- 
tion would be fatal, that Holman, the 
faithful, who had been keeping watch on 
the schemes, would rise and interpose the 
fatal "I object." >Jor was it alone these 
jobs that he antagonized. He set him- 
self in opposition to every extravagant of i)ublic money and numerous are the 
victories that he scored. Sometimes the 
house "turned him down," but. never dis- 
couraged or disheartened, he stood by 
his self-appointed post and renewed his 
obstructions. Such a character Is not a 
popular one. 




, This beantiful picture story will be jjiven by ■ 

of Minneapolis. f 

At First M.E. Church Wov^ I 
on Monday Evening ^^) ^. 

250 life sized pictures representing 31 f 
actors. I 

Tickets 26c. Children 15c.! 

Reappearance of tiie I 

Minstrels ! 




ttenelit of tlieChiidren's Home. 

Monday Evo., May 3 

Entire chnnfre of program— New faces, new ♦ 
mnsic, new specialtieF, new local hiu, new 4 
jokes, augmented orchestra. An evening of 
joy. 8ele of seats commences Hatnrdny at 9 
a. m. Curtain will rise promptly at h :15. 


Chicago Tribune: He— You'll be accus- 
ing me next of leading a double life! 

She— You do lead a double life— you're 
twice as mean a man as 1 thought you 
were when I married you! 

Detroit Journal: "What do vou under- 
stand by a left-handed marriage?" 

"Where the woman waives all her 
rights. " 

Bostr»n Traveler: "But f am so unwor- 
thy, darling." be murmured, as he held 
the dear girls hand in his. 

"Oh. (Jeorge," .she sighed, "if you and 
papa agreed on every other jwint as vou 
do on thar. how happy wc could be." ' 

Town Topics: In 1987— The husband 
(who lias walked the floor three hours)— 
Half of him belongs to you. 

The new woman (from •( he bed)— Well, 
let my half holler. 

The husband— You brute! I shall 
right straight home to father. 

If you wish to drink a | 
Choice glass of Lager • 
call for— 

• I " H " I " 1 " I " I " !"K " H " I " I - I " I " I"I " I I M I I ' H 

McKinley, Minn.. April :;], IS*?. 
Sealed bids will be received bv the clerk 
of the school board of school district No. 
18, St. Louis County. Minn., on behalf of 
the school board, until •> o'clock p. m. on 
the 1st day of May. 1897. for the building 
of a school house in the village of 
Sparta of .said district, according to plans 
and specifications on file in mv office In 
the village of McKinley, Minn. "The scho<il 
board restrves the right to rcjwt any 
and all bids. 

. Clerk of the School Board. 


By means of an Evening Herald "want 

I made a posie. while the day ran by: 
Here will I smell my remnant out, arid tie 

My life within thLs band. 
But time did beckon to the flowers, and 

they • 

But noon most cunningly did steal away. 
And wither'd in my hand. 

My hand was next to them, and then my 

I took, without more thinking, in good 

Time's gentle admonition; 
Who did so sweetly death's sad taste 

Making my mind to smell my fatal day, 
Yet sugaring my suspicion. 

Farewell, dear flowers, sweetly your 

time ye spent. 
Fit, while ye lived, for smell or ornament. 

And after death for cures, 
I follow straight without complaints or 

Since If my scent be good. I care not If 
It be as short as yours. 


Boston Transcript: Robert— So you were 
not accepted by Miss Vellum? What did 
she say? Did she tell you how sudden It 
was? • 

Richard— Oh. dear, no. She's literary 
you know. She merely replied that she 
was viry sorry, but I was not available. 

Columbus Journal: "There are manv 
more women living than 1 u.sed to think '" 

"Is that so?" 

"Yes." Before I married I used to think 
my wife was the only woman in the 

Brooklyn Life: "But papa .says you owe 
everywhere— that you are not a man of 

"I assure you, one of the strongest feel- 
ings that animate me in entering into 
this match is the desire to pay my debts." 

Detroit Journal: The foreigner of noble 
birth wrung his hands. "Thou hast stolen 
my heart." he exclaimed. 

Of course, his lordship was not en rap- 
port with the subtler aspirations of our* 
distinctive civilization, and could not 
therefore, be expected to know of the 
utter Impossibility of a rich person like 
her stealing anything in this country. 

Ciwcago Record: "Your bookkeeper Is 
a remarkably agile old fellow " 

•Yes; our pretty typewriter girl keeps 
him jumping around waiting on her all 
the time." 

State of Minnesota. County of St. LouLs 

— ss. 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
Mattle A. Day, 

Cumulative Investment Com- 
pany, a corporation. 

Notice Is hereby given that under and 
by virtue of a judgment and clecree en- 
tered in the above entitled a<-tion on the 
20th day of March, 1897. a certified trans- 
cript of which has been delivered to me. 
I. the undersigned, sheriff of said St. 
Louis County, will sell at public auction, 
to the highest bidder, for cash, on Thurs- 
day, the 13th day of May, 1897. at 10 
o'clock in the forenoon at the front door 
of the court house, in the city of Duluth. 
in said county, in one parcel, the prem- 
ises and real estate described in said 
Judgment and decree, to-wit: All that 
tract or parcel of land lying and being in 
the county of St. Louis and state of Min- 
nesota, described as follows, to-wit: I»t 
number one hundred and fiftv-four (154). 
in block number «en (10). Third Division 
of Duluth Proper, according to the re- 
<'orded plat thereof on file and of record 
in the office of the register of deeds In 
and for .said county. 
Dated April 1st, 1897. 

Sheriff of St. Louis County. 
S. T. * WM. "*RRlSON, 
Plaintiff's Attorneys. 

Duluth Evening Herald Aprll-l-8-l5.22-"9- 


New York Press: When a man tells a 
girl she is sensible, if she is, she wont 
take it for a compliment. 

If some men traded off their backbones 
for some pieces of rubber hose tlieyd 
never miss them. 

The difference between a woman and a 
hen is that the hen cjtckles loudest after 
It has laid an egg. 

The Ies.s a man thinks he knows about 
himself the more a girl knows she knows 
about him. 

A girl always judges a meal at a res- 
taurant by the number of funnv-shaped 
forks and spoons scattered around each 

When a girl looks most comfortable 
and interested in the sermon, she Is gen- 
erally thinking how she would like to lie 
flat on her back with her knees up. 

^ Duluth Trust Co 
Writes I 
^ Fire Insurance, t 

i^-*«— .».»■ 




i v > m 






aen«aa ^ 




Lskesiders Object to Having 

Their Fire Apparatus 

Taken From Them. 

They Had More When They 

Came Into the City 

Than Now. 

Committee Appointed to Walt 

on the Commissioners 

Tomorrow Afternoon. 


Mesaba Ore For the Illinois 
Steel Company. 

Cleveland, April 29.— It has been an- 
nounced today that the Minnesota Iron 
company has made a contract with the 
Illinois Steel company to supply the 
latter with its season's supply of Me- 
saba ore. The exact tonnage is not an- 
nounced. but the contract is a larjre 

It has been practically decided that 
the lake ore freight from Two Harb«-s 
will be 70 cents. It was thought that, 
inasmuch as a rate of 65 cents had been 
established from Marquette, that the 
rate from Two Harbors would be 75 
cents. The difference last year was 10 
cents, but it will be only a cents this 
year. ' , 



Passengers Leave Tower For 
the Gold Country. 

The route from Tower to Rainy Lake 
and Seine River is now thought to l»e 
open for passengers the entire distance, 
although it is probable that some diffi- 
culty will be encountered in certain 
places in Rainy lake where the ice 


Cake Walk at tiie Pavilion Was 
a Great Affair. 

The event of the season, with an extra 
heavy accent on "the," was the "cake 
walk" at the Pavilion last evening. 
After a close contest, in which all the 
competitors did themselves proud, the 

i. ,, , - — ..^ .v^^ first prize and the title of champion 

has blocked narrow channels. A boat I ^^^^ walker of the Northwest was cur- 

will do acrobatic and Roman ladder 
work. Doran and Applehagen will ap- 
pear in an Irish and German specialty, 
and Messrs. Gilbert, Cook, Hugo and 
Chapman will play banjo selections. 
The performance will conclude with 
the silent drill by Capt. Harry New- 
ton's Black Hussars. 

Reliable Agents Wanted 

Profitable and steady employment for 
good salesmen year around. Small in- 
vestment and big profits. For full par- 
ticulars call at once at 50 Excbauge bidg. 


Seventy-five voters of the First ward, 
resident in Lakeside. Lester Park and 
Crosley Park, every one of them own- 
ing their property, and bearing the 
stami> of determination on their faces, 
assembled at the town hall last night 
to enter a vigorous protest against the 
proposed action of the fire commis- 
sioners to "spike" the chemical and 
reduce the force at No. 6 fire hall by 
one man. 

Alderman Frank Crass weller was se- 
lected chairman of the meeting, and 
Mr. Grannis secretary. The chairman 
briefly outlined the proposed changes 
and intimated that the fire commis- 
sioners had made application to the 
council for ."5000 feet of hose— 2000 for 
Lakeside and 10«X> for West Duluth. 
Mr. Crassweller had labored with his 
colleagues to get the council fire de- 
partment committee to report favor- 
ably, but up to date the only satisfac- 
tion he could get from them was that 
if they did pass the order for 3000 feet 
of hose, it would never reach either 
Lakeside or West Duluth. The chair- 
man had Interviewed Chief Black and 
Commissioner McDowell, and these 
gentlemen declared that Lakeside 
would certainly get 2000 feet and West 
Duluth the I'JOO feet of hose asked for, 
provided the council would pass the 
order. Mr. Crassweller thought the 
best course to pursue would be to ask 
questlnns of Chief Black, who was will- 
ing to give them all the information 
he could. 

This course seemed to suit the temper 
of the audience, and they immediately 
proceeded to make a target of the 
chief for about thirty minutes, but the 
flre fighter provf-d that he was equal 
to the occasion, and his answers were 
given in a clear and concise manner. 
He explained that it was proposed to 
take the chemical out of work and re- 
duce the number of men at No. 6 fire 
hall by .me. West Duluth had about 
1000 feet of serviceable hose, but Lake- 
side had not a foot. It would practic- 
ally render the fire hall at Lakeside 
valueless if they took the chemical out 
of work and reduced the number of 
men. The relative saving of laying 
off a man would l>e fS.-,0 a year. One 
team would not be sufficient to draw 
the chemical, except on good graded 
roads. There ought to be at least eight 
men at Lakeside to successfully fight 
fire. He had no hesitation in saying 
that the poor hose was the cause of 
the loss of the hotel at that suburb 
The chief expressed the opinion that 
It was folly to have an insufficient 
number of men to fight fire and poor 

The audience thought it was time 
to give the chief a rest, and Theodare 
Hollister jumped into the arena. He 
had lived in I^akeside liefore that su- 
burb went over to the city. At that 
time we had gwd hose, good horses 
and eight men, and we had fairly good 
protection from fire. Since becoming 
a portion of the city we have gradully 
been losing our firemen, until only 
SIX men remain. Chief Black has told 
us that to take the chemical away and 
reduce the department by one man 
would practically l>e to ruin the effi- 
ciency of No. 6 fire hall, yet in the face 
of that statement the commissioners 
proposed to make the reduction, but it 
was of a kind he did not ))elieve in 
He advocated going after the scalps of 
those officials who were responsible 
for the proposed change, and if that 
was not effective to shut No. « fire hall 
up. make the city a present of the hose 
and apparatus, and start a fire depart- 
ment of their own. and to set the ball 
a rolling he would subscribe $100 as a 
starter. His remarks were fretiuently 
applauded. ' 

Judge Davies had his fighting uni- 
form on add he had something to sav 

on^h' t""\"^*'.""*-'^ ^^^^ ^•^^'•^- Pa'^^^i 
on the Lakesiders. He got up suffi- 

.lently early in the morning to see the 

horses pra.ti.e and he recommended 

he humane offi.-er to pay more at ten- I 

t.on to the Lakeside fire hall team. 

luf ♦t^?^''^'■'L^r^ '''*''«^« »"^ time, 
but that day had long passed A 

man s house, if it only cost $1000 was 
just as much to him as the business I 
n^an s premises that cost $100,000 He 1 
thought the percentage of reduction 
was too great. No. 1. with its twenty- 
five or thirty men. was only losing one 
man. the same as Lakeside. 

In answer to the question as to who 
was responsible for sending the old 
"prods" down to Lakeside, the chief 
replied that he supposed they were 
sent down there to recuperate. 

A motion was adopted that the chair 
appoint a committee of ten to wait 
upon the fire commissioners at their 
regular meeting to morrow afternoon 
at 4:S0, and urge the necessity of hav- 
ing two more men added to the de- 
partment at I..akeside. and also to wait 
on the council fire department commit- 
tee at their caucus on Monday fore- 
noon and urge the necessity of speedy 
action in regard to the order for .^000 
feet of hose now in the hands of that 
committee. The chair appointed th»> 
following Kentleinen as a committee- 
Theodore Hollister. B. F. Howard B 
E. Wells. J. c. Carey. D. Williams. J. 
I'.. DHvies, J. s. .Martin. F. A. Clark- 
son. W . p. Mosher and A. McCormick. 


He Will Go to Havana on the 
Ruiz Matter. 

Washington. April 29.— W. J. Calhoun, 
the lawyer of Danville, III., who has 
been selected by President McKinley to 
represent the United States at tho 
Spanish investigation into the death 
of Dr. Ruiz, the American dentist, al- 
leged to have been murdered in a Cuban 
prison, has accepted the appointment 
conditional upon the health of his wife 
(who has been ill) becoming sufficiently 
1 improved to permit him to leave this 
I country. Mr. Calhoun is now in Illi- 
nois, engaged in arranging his private 
affairs so as to iierynit him to go to 
Cuba, and unless his wife'shealth com- 
pels him to decline the post, will retiuai 
to Washington on next week prepara< 
tory to sailing for Havana. 


One of America's Famous 
Scientists Passes Away. 

Easton, Pa., April 29.— Dr. Traell 

Green, an eminent physician and 
famous scientist, died this morning at 
his home in this city. Dr. Green was a 
native of Easton and a direct descen- 
dant of English parents. He was 84 
years old. He graduated from the med- 
ical department of the university of 
Pennsylvania in 183.j and immediately 
began the practice of his profession in 

In 1837 he was made professor of 
chemistry at Lafayette college. In 
1841 he was called to the chair of natural 
sciences in Marshall colk-ge. Mercers- 
burg. He built the astronomical obser- 
vatory and presented it to Lafayette 
college. For nearly half a century he 
was a member of the American Asso- 
ciation for the Advancement of Science. 
"Z<x)logical Floral Distribution of the 
United States ' was one of his works. 

Somerset Y Program. 

Tomorrow the Somerset Y will give 
its entertainment at the Central High 
School. The funds derived are to be 
put into a fund for furnishing a room 
In the new building, which is at some 
time to be erected for the Women's 
home. The program is as follows: 

Piano solo Miss Eva Willcuts 

Song Miss Grace Russell 

Tableau— "Cupid and Psyche" 

Song "Mascot" 

Tableau— "Aeneas Tells His Ad- 
ventures to Dido." 

Tableau — "Dido Confesses Her Love 

for Aeneas" 

Tableau— "Dido Implores Her Sis- 
ter's Help" 

Tableau— "Dido's Sacrifice" 

Tableau — "Dido's Dream" 

Tableau— "Death of Dido" 

Recitation Mrs. d'Autremont 

Tableau— "Aeneas and His Sibyl" 
Tableau— ""Descent Into the Lower 


Tableau— '"Aeneas Meets the Shade 

of Dido" 

Tableau— ""Aeneas Offers Golden 

Bough to Proserpine" 

Tableau— 'The Elysian Fields".. .. 

Song McMillan 

Recitation Miss Rosser 

Song """ 

Recitation Mrs. d'Autremont 

Song Miss Swan 

Tableau. "Good Night" 

Among those who will take part in 
the tableaux are Miss Betty Brearly. 
Miss La Vaque. Miss Marion McMillan, 
Miss Dora Swan and John Doran. 

left Tower yesterday morning with a 
large number of passengers impatient 
to reach the gold fields, 

and who are willing to take the 
chances of being able to get through. 
Only a small amount of light freight 
was taken. The Crane Lake road is in 
bad condition. It is thought to be pas- 
sable for light loads, but it will be much 
easier for travelei-s to walk over it than 
to ride. There is more than 100 tons of 
freight for the gold fields held at Tower 
until it is deemed feasible to send it 
forward. Uttle freighting will be done 
over the Crane Lake road, however .be« 
fore the much needed improvements 
provided for by the county commission 
ers are completed. 

Farewell For Mr. Baker. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mark C. Baker and their 
son Ned were tendered a very gracious 
reception at the First Methodist church 
last night, and the warmth of the re- 
ception was a fitting testimonial to the 

ried off by George Washington, of West 
Superior, and Miss Alice, of Duluth. 
Both of the winners are really excellent 
walkers. Mr. Washington's graceful 
swing and easy stride suggests the idea 
that he may have had experience in the 
dramatic line, and Miss Alice, she just 
seemed to float, "'"deed she did, now." 
And those swings in the corners. Oh, 
go "way. Garland McCoy and Miss 
Susie Anderson took the booby prizt, 
they iieing the first couple called out 
and side-tracked by the judges. Mr. 
McCpy has demonstrated that he can 
fall out of a window more gracefully 
than he can walk. 

The walk began with a grand march, 
which was announced as a ""prelimin- 
ary canter" by Billie Nichols, of West 
Superior, himself famous as a cake- 
walker, who officiated as master of cere- 
monies. The walk was in "heats," the 
contestants who failed to come up to 
the requirements being retired by the 
judges. Four couples were side-tracked 
after the first heat, and the weeding 
out process continued through two sue- 


Store Was Crowded With 
Thousands of People. 

The reception at M. S. Burrows' store 
last evening exceeded all anticipations. 
The store rooms were crowded all even- 
ing and the attendance ran up in the 
thousands. Before 7 o'clock, when the 
doors opened, the sidewalk was crowded 
and within a very few moments after 
the opening the store was crowded and 
continued so until 10:30 o'clock. The 
people came from all sections of the 
city. East and West Ends. Lakeside, 
Woodland. West Duluth and many from 

The crowd was admirably taken care 
of, ushers being in attendance keeping 
the aisles open and preventing jams. 
The store was brilliantly lighted and 
presented a handsome appearance. It 
had been recently renovated and decor- 
ated throughout and is a thoroughly 
metropolitan establishment in -every 

The City band, under Ernst Meier, 
rendered a fine program. The band was 


Wonderful Work Now 
Progress at Niagara. 


special Gold Medal aod Diploma 


Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder 



It makes a delicious drink, and re- 
lieves fatigue and depression. A grate 
ful tonic. 

The Pumphouse Scandal. 

To the Editor of The Herald: 

In behalf of myself and my fellow 
workmen I considered it my duty to 
tell the truth when I was asked and do 
my duty when appointed officially by 
the Trades and Lalmr assembly on the 
investigating committee. If Mr. Fred- 
rickson kenw him.self to be clear from 
blame, he had not any occasion to make 
a personal attack upon me, which was 
done in a most severe and inhuman 
manner. Mr. Fredrickson is not clear 
from blame; if the board of public 
works did allow Iron River stone, it 
was not their intention to have Fred- 
rickson take from the dump or the re- 
fuse of the quarry such as Mr. Fred- 
rickson is doing, having a crew of men 
digging out the refuse which no quarry 
company can sell or would put on the 
market at any price. If the committee 
will make further investigation '-on- 
ceming the materials I will, providing 
Messrs. McMillan and Fredrickson stay 
hrme, go out with them and show to 
their surprise that the half has not 
been revealed. E. C. ROSAND. 

Duluth. April 29. 

In singling out Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder from all its competitors, 
and bestowing upon it a special Gold Medal, the California Midwinter Fair 
concurred in the verdict given by the World's Fair jury, which awarded 
both medal and diploma to Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder, declaring it 
superior to erery other brand. 

The victories won by it at all the great fairs, and its wonderful growth 
in popular favor, due to its purity, uniformity, wholesomeness, keeping qualities 
and excellence, have confirmed and emphasized it as 


esteem in which the honored guests are; ceeding heals Until, in the fourth there 
held by the people of the city they arej v.ere left Mr. Washington and Miss 
leaving. The church was handsomely j Alice. Charles Alexander and Miss East 

Boston, Mass.. April 2!).— Kidder, Pea- 
body & Co., bankers .>f this city, have 
engaged $5(K),ooo In gold for shipment to 
Germany bv the steamer Lahn. fit.m 
New York Tuesday, May 4. This firm 
shipped $.-,00,000 by the steamer Nor- 
man ia, which sailed today. 

decorated, and the attendance was 
large. Mr. and Mrs. Baker were as- 
sisted in receiving by Dr. and Mrs. G. 
H. Humason and Mr. and Mrs. Watson 
S. Moore. After the reception, a very 
pleasing program was rendered. Mr. 
Baker has been the musical director of 
the First M. E. church for three 

and Thomas East and Miss Kate Sut- 
ton. Mr. Alexander and Miss East gave 
the corners a lively brush, but Mr. 
Washington, who is a veteran in cake- 
walking, set a few extra paces that they 
could not follow. The jud'ges were D. 
T. Adams. Nick Witt, Fred Reynolds, 
Fred Lewis, C. B. Black and S. De La 

lilt- xiiai i»i. r^. viiuivti 11)1 iiiree years. ^ •^^'^ i-< — _. _. „. 

and he left today with his family for j Vergne. The first prize was an umbrella 
Elmyra, N. Y.. where he will take a *^"d, of course, the cake, with the title 
special course of study. In October Mr. ! "^ champions. The booby prize was a 
Baker will take charge of the choir of I P*'"" °^ chickens 
Central Methodist church, of Detroit. * «-♦-«— ♦».- 


Professor Woodward, the new direct- 
or, and his wife were expected to arrive 



* cure sick lieaciache, bad h^^ ■ ■ ■ 
taste in the niotith, coated ^^0 ill ^ 
tongue, gas in the stornach, ^^^ III ?^ 
dUtresR and indijceKtion. I>o " ■ ■ ■ %0 
fc not weaken, but have tonic effect. 25 certs. 
The ouly mils to talte witii Uood'i terMparilU. 

Threatens every man, woman and »hHd 
livinp in ;i region of country where fever 
and ague l.s prevalent, since" the germs of 
malarial disease are inhaled from the air 
and are swallowed from the water of 
such a region. Medicinal safeguard is 
absolutely necessary to nullify this dan- 
ger. As a mean.s of fortifying and ac- 
climating the system so as to be able to 
resist the malarial poison. Hostetter's 
Stomach Bitters is incomparably the 
best and the popular. Irregularities 
<»f the stomach, liver and bowels encour- 
age malaria, but these are speedily rec- 
tified by the Bitters. The functions of 
digestion and .secretion are by 
its use. and a vigorous a.s well a.s regular 
eondition of the system promoted by It. 
Constitutiun and physique arc thus de- 
feiuled aKainst the inroads of malaria by 
this matchb'ss |»reveiiUve. which Is also 
a certain and thoriMiK'h renie<|\- jn tiie 
worst cases of intermittent and remittent 

A noteworthy feature of the evening 
were some "quartet" selections by a 
trio from West Superior. The singers 
acceptably filled a wait caused by a 
misunderstanding of some of the con- 
testants as to the time of the race. 
Among the songs rendered by the fi io 
were "My Gal is a High Born Lady" 
and "Oh, Mr. Johnson. Turn Me Loose." 
There were about 700 present and the 
affair was a decided success. The com- 
mittee of arrangements were Charles 


Next Monday evening "The Chinook 

,,, , , 1 iiiiiiee 01 arrangemeiiif 

will be presented at the First Methodist Healey and Hardy Bazel. 

church by Miss Clara Louise Thomp-' 

son. of Minneapolis. The entertainment tu« tM^^t^j^^ u:.,.*...!. 

is a peculiar one, A series of 2.^0 photo- j ■ (16 MaSlOdOII MinStrelS. 

^^'^ri'^L^'^^u''}^'' '" ""^P'^l «"'^«'«-! The magnificent Mastodoon minstrels 
sion. and give all the scenes of a play. . 

_„.j.._i.. rehearsing for the per 

located on the second floor, and this en- 
abled the music to be heard through 
the establishment with perfect ease. 
For the children a delightful treat was 
given in the shape of Ijoxes of bon- 
bons, which were distributed, and the 
number given out was phenomenal. It 
seemed that every youngster in tow n 
was there. 

Everybody was there to see the Wil- 
loughby-Hill stock, which represents 
the greatest purchase Mr. Burrows has 
ever made. It filled the big store. The 
tables were filled high with suits and 
overcoats, the shelves were filled with 
furnishing goods, and everywhere the 
•goods were in evidence, all plainly 
marked. The window decorations also 
were elaborate and so admirably ar- 
ranged that they have a most excellent 
idea of the stock. 

This morning the sale opened at 9 
o'clock and the store has been filled all 
day with buyers. Everything bears the 
Willoughby-Hill mark, so that there is 
no doubt as to the genuineness of tiie 

Miss Thompson reads the dialogue, as- 1 
suming the characters. Co-incident 
with the reading the pictures appear 
representing the characters in the atti- 
tude suggested by the lines. With theier 

are actively 

formance next Monday evening at the 

Lyceum for the benefit of the Women's 

and Children's home. It will be bright- 

and better than ever. There will 

fading away of one exciting incident be sixty-five people on the stage in the 
another takes its place, and for nearly! first part and the grand chorus will 
two hours the interest is continually , number fifty voices. There will be 

kept up. The soft voices of the lovers 
and the gruff voice of the old business 
man gives Miss Thompson an oppor- 
tunity to display her great dramatic 
ability as a reader. 

For sale, lots I) and 10 or 11 and 12. 

I'lock 7!«, Pt>itlan«l division. Make an 

offer. Address J. F. Corser, Pottsvill*". 

twenty-two vocalists, and ten end men 
The songs will all be new. 

The olio will be composed of fine 
specialties. Bob Hamilton will be 
heard in a monologue and Hawkins 
and McDonald will dance. A reproduc- 
tion of the Corbet t-Fitzsimmorts fight, 
that will bring down the house will be 
given. Hailing and Fitzer will give 
a negro specialty, a quintet of athletes 

Aug. J. Bogel, the leading druggist of 
Shereveport, La., says: "Dr. King's New 
Discovery is the only thing that cures mv 
oough, and it is the best seller I have." J. 
F. Campbell, merchant of Safford, Ariz., 
writes: "Dr. King's New Discovery is 
all that is claimed for it; it never falls, 
and is a sure cure for Consumption, 
Coughs and Colds. I cannot say enough 
for Its merits." Dr. King's New Discovery 
for Consumption, Coughs and Colds is 
not an experiment. It has been tried for 
a quarter of a century, and today stands 
at the head. It never disappoints. Free 
trial bottles at Duluth Drug company's 
drug store. 

Homeseekers' excursion tickets at 
half fare to all points in the South, 
Southeast and Southwest via the Min- 
neapolis *. St. Ixiuis railroad. Tickets 
on sale Fcl>. 2 and 10. March 2 and IB. 
April 2 and 20 and May 4 and 18, good 
for tw«nty-one days. 





' ■ 1 

L . k^ A. 

V '•■■■"- ■■ 


It Is doubtful if any engineering work 
at present under way equals— certainly 
none surpasses— that being undertak-n 
at the Niagara gorge, just at the point 
where the whirlpool rapids start. A 
great new steel arch bridge is being 
strung across the chasm from bank u> 
bank, right under the existing railway 
suspension bridge, which it is Intended 
to replace, and this without the slight- 
est interruption to traffic on the rail- 
road or the highway which it supports, 
says the Chicago Chronicle. The erec- 
tion of a bridge of such great propor- 
tions and style is of itself a task of 
no small magnitude, but to build such a 
structure ri'ght in the place of a bridg.- 
that is in use is an undertaking thaf 
calls for no small amount of engineei- 
ing ability. The engineer in charge is 
L. L. Buck, whose name and ability an* 
familiar throughout the country, li 
was Mr. Buck who had the supervision 
of the rebuilding of the railway sus- 
pension bridge with steel in 1880, and 
who also took charge of the work of re- 
placing the stone towers of the samo 
structure with towers of steel in 188.;. 
All this without interfering with tra\el 
on the bridge at any time. 

Preparatory to commencing the erec- 
tion of the steel, great structures ((f 
false work were built out from the cliffs 
on each side of the river to the point 
where the abutments are located. Then 
the work of placing the iron was started 
on both sides of the river, and day 
after day the structure has grown 
toward the center until within a fev. 
days more the two sections will meet 
over midstream and the arch be sprung. 
Great heavy railroad trains use the sup- 
pension brid-ge all the time the work is 
going on. 

The new arch is to be a wonder in its 
way, and will compare favorably with 
any bridge of its class in this country or 
Europe. It will have a span of about 
550 feet between the end piers, and a 
trussed span of 11.^) feet in length will 
connect it with the cliff on each side of 
the river. The main span is formed by 
an arch with horizontal upper chords. 
At the skewbacks it will be hinged. 
Each truss has a batter of one hoi-izoa- 
tal to ten vertical. The width between 
the axes of the top chord is thirty feet, 
while between the axes of the rib at the 
crown the width will be 56 feet T'i 
inches. Above the centei-s of the skew- 
backs the axes of the upper chords will 
be 134 feet, while the axes of the rilis 
at the crown will be 114 feet above the 
skewbacks. On the American side the 
bed plates of the arch rest on abutments 
built on Clinton limestone half way oe- 
tween the water's edge and the lop of 
the high bank. On the Canadian side 
the abutments rest on a concrete foun- 
dation built about half way up the 
slope. This new arch will have two 
floors or decks. On the upper floor will 
be laid the railroad tracks, while the 
lower deck will have ample room for a 
carriageway, sidewalks and trolley 
tracks. It is proljable that the firsr 
tiolley car to pass from the I'nited 
States into the Dominion of Canada .>r 
its own wheels will cross this bridge, 
for one incentive to the construction of 
the arch is to afford trolley connection 
l)etween the two sides of the river in 
what will probably be a belt line service 
around a portion of the gorge. The 
Pennsylvania Steel company has the 
contract for building the arch, and so 
far they have made rapid headway, 
considering the season of the year and 
the dangerous character of the work. 

In all the new bridge will contain 5.- 
560,000 pounds of steel plates and angles 
in the form of columns, plate girders, 
braces, etc.; 218,000 pounds of steel cast- 
ings, 182,143 pounds of steel eyebais and 
pins and 30,000 pounds of wrou-ght ir')n 
rods and turnbuckles. In its completed 
state the arch is expected to carry on 
each track a load of two locomotives 
with four pair of drivers each and 40,- 
000 pounds on each pair, followed by a 
train of 3500 pounds per foot. In addi- 
tion to this it is expected to support a 
live load of 3000 pounds per foot on the 
lower floor, making 10.000 pounds livo 
load per foot in all. which will be an 
exceedingly heavy load. 

It is intended to lake the suspension 
bridge down carefully and rebuild it 
at another point on the gorge, perhaps 
Lewiston. However, it will be main 
tained in service until the new arch 
affords crossing facilities. Now the sus- 
pension bridge rests on the lower floor 
beams of the new arch, and the upper 
floor beams will be left out until the 
suspended structure of the present 
structure shall be raised .sufficiently 
high to allow the beams to be placed 
under the upper chords of the suspen- 
sion bridge. While this is going on the 
cables and lowers of the suspension 
bridge may be taken down, and thus 
will disappear one of the oldest bridge 
landmarks on the* Niagara frontier. 

and health :ii;''^ing 
arc included in the 
making of HIRES 
Rootbeer. The prepa- 
ration of this great tem- 
perance drink is an event 
of importance in a milliott 
well regulated homes. 



is full of good health. 
Invigorating, appetiz- 
ing, satisfying. Put 
some up to-day and 
have it ready to put 
down whenever you're 
thirsty. r 

Made only by The 
Charles E. Hires Co., 
Philadelphia. .\ pack- 
age makes 5 gallons. 
Sold evcrj'where. 

The English and French Wall Papere and Daco- 
rative Stuffs, imported by 

Joseph P. McHugiiS6 Co., New York 

And sold at the 'Popular Shop" 

(Triidi'mini.s Reuixlei-fd) 
Are to bo had only from 

LaVaqaePaiQt and Wall Paper Co 

12 Wast Superior St. 
Solo agent for Duluth. Minn. 

LDDD poison 

A sPECiALTYo;r.;o;i^ 

tl.ary BLOOD I'OISON permanontl* 
curedJnlSto.^jdays. Yinicinbctro.itcaa* 
homeforBanie price under Biinicgu.Tran- 
ity. If youprofertocomehere wewillcon- 
tract to pay railroad f.ircand hotel bills.and 
Docbar^, If we fail to cure, if yon have taken luer- 
«oryt 'ouide potash, and etill have aches and 
Mins, Mucous Patches in mouth, Soro Throat, 
Pimples. Copper Colored .*ipotH, Ulcers on 
any part of the lK>dy, Hair or Evelirowa fallinir 
out, it IB this Secoudary KLOOU POISON 
we gaarantee to cure. We eolicit the most obsti- 
nate cases and cliallenee the world for a 
jase we cannot cure. This di-eaee h;ieBlw.iv9 
baffled the skill of the nioi^t euUocut pl:T,<s'i- 
clans. 9500,000 capiul tn-h.nd our uncondt< 
tional gnaranty. Absolutoproofs pent scaled on 
application. Address COOK I4K.MKDY CO^ 
W7 AUsonic Temple, CUiCAtiO. lLim_ 

the common council at it.s meeting fi> I.. 
hold in till' council clianilicr in the i-ity 
hall ill the city of Duluth on Mondav. 
May 3(). 1897. Vill open and examine sealeil 
proposals for the puhlii atioii of the offi- 
cial proceedhiKs of the council, ordi- 
nances and such <ither matters as are re- 
fiulre<l l»y law to he published in the of 
ficial newspaper of the citv of Duluth: 
said proposal.s to include the cost of fur- 
nishing to said council e.-ich weel< iiisi 
copies of the council proceedings and or- 
dinance.s. in accordanee with specimen 
on file in the office of the »iiv derk. 
City V\orU. Duluth. .Miiiii. 
Duluth FJycning: Herald. April-28-L';t-:ft) 




S Otberproperty on similar easy te: me. E 
E llniAH •iHfl InmUk Di.:ifi:«<,. A.J = 

i Union and Zenith Building and i 
I Loan Associations. | 

I Office No. 2 Hrst Avenue West. = 

from Life. 



Made a 

Well Man 

of Me. 

For Infants and Children. 

The be- 




' it n 

Greek tableaux and a fine program to- 
morrow nlRht, at 8 o'clock, at High 
School Assembly hall. Admission only 
10 cents. 


The latest method prepares the way 
for excavating and filling teeth with- 
out pain. Dr. Schiffman. Burrows blk. 

For packing and moving household 
goods go to Duluth Van Co., who are 
headquarters for that business, at rea- 
sonable prices. 212 W. Superior st. 

P. S.— Trunks delivered for 25 cents. 

A complete hotel laundry outfit, in- 
cluding 18-horsepower engine. Apply 
at office of Duluth Van Company, 212 
West Superior street. 


Itching, Bcaly, bleeding palme, Bbapoleoa nails, 
and painful finger ends, pimples, blackhoada, 
oily, motby sliin.dry, thin, and falling hair, itch- 
ing, acaly scalps, all yield quickly to warm hatha 
with CuTicUBA Soap, and gentle anointings 
with CUTICORA (ointment^, the great skin cure. 


tstDay. ^J-^, 

15th Day. 
THE GREAT 30th Day. 

^•n.aES2jiJo^ miimsiDTE' 

prodnrps the above reaultn ln'.30 dak s. It arte 
powerfully and ouickly. Cmtph when all otherh lal 
vounif men will regain their lost manhood, and old 
S^"w*i" '■S'^ovcr their youthful vicor bv usins 
Km J \ O. It fjulckly and Burely restores Ncn-ous- 

, neep. Lost Vitality, Impotcncy. Nightly Emissions. 
Ix>8t Power. Failing Memory, Wastinc Diseases, and 
*" .^°«cte of self-abuee or excess and Indiscretion, 
which limits one for gtU'Jy. business or marriage It 

I pot only cures by starf.i jg at the seat ot disease, but 
wagreat ner«c tonic and i>lood liuildrr. hrinR- 
ing back the pink plow to pale rhcrk^ and ro- 
Btorjng the Are of youth. It wards o'f r:.s»'. *y 
and Consumption. Insist on havinjf RKl lVt>, no 
other. It can bo earned in vest i>ocket. By mril 
S1.00 per packacc, or six for 95.00, with a posi' 
nve written euarHnteo to euro or refund 
the money. Circular free. Addrosa 

'^m MEDicisi; CO., 211 wa&asn ayc. Chicago, ill, 

Wmt sals In Dululk by B. F. Bsyoe. drumia 

Big CI w a non-poisoaom 
remedy for <fonorrh.ftt. 
Gleet, Spermatorrbofa. 
Whites, nnnaturHl dis- 
cbarges, or any iuflanimu- 
tion, irritation or ulceia- 

tion of mucous nn lu- 
^THEEvANSGHEMmiiOa branes. Non-astringtut. 
Sk»l<t by DmnrUta, 

or sent in plain wrappir. 

by express, prepniil, foi 

•l.UD, or 3 botJeH. «2.7.\ 

Circular aent oo ree'^*- 

rClilch«atcr'* EaclUh Dlaiaond Kraad. 
.^"^ Original an<1 Only Grnalnr. ^ 

— -'^*^ sore, aiway- f liable. <.«oics »it 
I'r iRi^i^t for t%ichef-Ur n F'^'fh />"t i 
\mond BratiH in Ked »n*1 f^nOi niPUllir\ 
Ibox'*.. FPalci;! wilt, .".lup rihhon. Take. 
■BO oilier. Hrpinr dnvqrrojt* rvhttitH' 
'tioiui tind imitrit'nHK. At Drufni^o. or tend 4f*. 
in Ftfinip* f<^r pftrltcitlarK, t^^iiDAfit)tl« ■•I'l 
••KeUcf for l-«dlo«." m l"t'r. ht r«'t«^^ 
f SlaU. tO.f-OO T-Ultionml. ^vn'lif. 

, €hlohe«ler<°hcnilcal(;aivMadl>jaH4|ua|» 
tad M •" UQ»i l>raceuu I'kUoda.,^ 

Coar.. Sole Proi 


>■• Bo*ton 


1« toM thmugtiouttbe i 

. _le Prop»., Bo. 

■ " How to Produce Soft. Whit* Haadt," frte. 


InotaDttr rolisred hy 
C'UTicvaA BaMcuia*. 


ALL y'erfona liUraurs—faiMag Mem- 
ory. lniiioteiicy.Sleeple>snei«,eic.,cautiad 
by AI>UH«iiu<l uiher Excefiuot, uni Indis- 
cretions. Thry quirkly aud turrlif 
restore Lost Vitulit.v in old or younc. and 
fit a man for study, buciuesg or luarriaKe. 
' — . — ".'Prevent lusunity and ronMini|>tiou if 
taken in time. Their os« shows immediate impiove- 
meat and eifects a CURE where all others talL In- 
aist upon haTine the eenuine Ajax Table^a Thoj 
bavo cured thousands and will cure yon. We cive it 
posttife written guarantee to effect .-i cure in e»on cas<t 
or refund the money. Price 50 cents i>er PHckHue, or 
six PHCkaees (full treatment! for $i.Vl By 
plain wrapper, upon reeeipt of price. Oirc'ilsr fiee. 

AJAX REMEOV CO.. '^T."':rTl^ 

For ttnltt In Oulu(h bv B. V. noTCHi, w 
Went Bup^rior n(r*>*t. MAX WIRTU, 11 
WMt Superior ttrML 



y i. » i*li > 

a> - »■»> < »« ■■ ■ » .1 u J t i -^l. -it 



* ki 





APRIL L»J>. 1807. 


It looked as if all Duluth was at The Great Eastern reception last 
night, and the unanimous verdict was that it was the grandest exhibition of 
the kind ever seen in this city. The store was at its best. The large stocks 
in all departments were perfectly arranged, and with the thousands of electric 
lights, it made a scene of brilliancy long to be remembered. 

It was to be expected that my purchase of the Willoughby, Hill & Co. 
stock would excite the envy of some small dealers, and I notice it has. Small 
dogs often bark loud, but they don't bite, and these same merchants who are 
snarling at my enterprise would be satisfied to see Duluth go backward, not 
being endowed with that ability and aggressiveness so requisite in this West- 
ern country. I have never yet played the baby act, tried to do business on 
the sympathy racket or confidence game, but strictly on merit. Unfortunately 
I was not born in Duluth; neither have I been here sixteen years, yet in my 
stay of ten years from a very modest beginning I have built up a mercantile in- 
stitution of which every citizen is proud. I have interested capitalists who have 
invested their money and given Duluth a store the like of which is not to be 
found in any other city of the same size in the world. I believe in Duluth 
and its future, and with it in mind, joined with Mr. Greisheimer, of Chicago, 
in the purchase of the Willoughby, Hill & Co. stock that I might give the 
citizens of Duluth better bargains in clothing than ever before, and that I am 
prepared to do so is shown by the tables loaded down with my share of the 
purchase. Thousands of the Willoughby, Hill & Co.'s Suits and Overcoats 
are here ready for your inspection. 

Some people are evidently rattled; such deals as this Willoughby, 
Hill &. Co.'s purchase have caused them to lose their nerve, and in their ex- 
asperation, have resorted to advertising methods that are disreputable: but I 
consider the source from which this attack comes and can only attribute it to 
a lack of business training and knowledge of the ethics that govern mercan- 
tile courtesies. Yours very truly, 


The Sawmills In Operation 

and Furnishing Work For 

Many Hundreds. 

This Furnishes the Means 

of Support For Five 

Thousand Persons. 

Other Industries Will Soon 

Provide Work For All 

Others Idle. 



Offker Murray notice so that he might 
be present. 
I The occasion for the inspection thii' 
morning is the fact that typhoid fever 
has been on the increase during the 
month, there ha\ing been forty-one 
cases reported to the health depart- 
ment up to this morning. It is stated 
by the health otfitials that there are 
other cases which have not ]>een re- 

i ported by the attending physicians. 

Health Department Made a '^^^, *""^ ''^'^- therefore deemed op- 

t#«. •.i.i«,iii. luww H portune for an mvestigatlon to throw 

some light on the question as to how 
much the condition of the water supply 
has to do with the condition of affairs. 
The number of cases reported during 
April in previous years is as follows: 
1S96. .^3: l,S;>r). 6: 1894. 5".: 1S93. IS; 1S92. 
'none: 1891. 4. With Health Officer Mur- 
ray in the investigation of the well 
this morning were Aldermen Himv>son 
and Shannon. J. II. IJakcr and J. J. 

Sudden Call at the Water 
Plant Today. 

Well Was Pumped Out and 

Found to Be Perfectly 


Will Widen the Tracks. 

Arnuigements are being made 


Figures Showing What the 
School Board Did. 

Because of the manner in which the 
proceedings of the last meeting of the 
school hoard became public a mistaken 
idea has gone forth and become com- 
mon talk to the effect that no reduction 
has been made in the school expenses. 
This Is decidedly wrong, as the board's 
previous cut of over $40,000 is still in 
effect and will rule next year. The 
items of reduction are as follows: 
Shortening school year one 


Dispensing with twenty teach- 

Dispensing with janitor service 
one and one-half months 

dosing Mom'oc school 

iiyj Closing Woodland and I..exing- 

All of the Duluth sawmills, with ihe 
exception of Hubbard & Vincents and 
Stevens' on Rice's Point, are now run- 
ning, and they will start up next week. 
Scott & Holston's and the St. Louis 
Lumber company's plants are the only 
ones that are running nights. Mitchell 
& McClure are running twelve hours a 
day. and next week Duncan. Brewer & 
Co. and C. S. Murray & Co. will increase 
their time from ten to twelve hours. 
Others will run extra time occasionally 
as the demand for lumber requires it. 

When the Hubbard & Vincent mills 
begin work there will be employed in all 
of the mills a total of about 1320 men. 
as follows: Scott & Holston, 200. a day 
and night force: Hubbard & Vincent, 
r>0: Duncan. Brewer & Co., 100; C. S. 
Murray & Co.. 100: Merrill & Ring. 200: 
Mitchell & McClure. 250: St. Louis 
Lumber company. 180, day and uight 
force; Lesure Lumber company (the B. 
B. Richards mill). 90; Stevens. 1.50. 

The average wage paid for ten hums' 
work is in the neighborhood of $1.60 a 
day. which, with Mitchell & McClure, 
Duncan. Brewtr & Co. and C. S. Murray 
& Co.'s mills running twelve hours daily, 
will amount to about $2246 a day. or 
$1:5.476 a week that will l)e paid out in 
wages to the men, and which will gi) 
into immediate circulation. 

It has been the policy of the mill 
owners generally this year in selecting 
their men to give the preference to mar- 
ried men. so the great majority <7f the 
employes of the mills are heads of fam- 
ilies. It is estimated that the families 
of the men number on the average four 
persons, which means that the starting 
of the mills provides the means for the 
support of altout 5000 persons, a very 
large percentage of whom have been 
without income during the winter 

Much of the remaining idle portion of 
the population of the city will soon bvi 
furnished employment on the coal, lum- 
ber and ore docks, the latter of which 
alone, when the shipping season is 
fairly opened, will -give places to nearly 
200 men. In addition to these, the build- 
ing of the city waterworks and the ex- 
tensive harbor improvements about to 
be comment I'd will absorb about all that 
will remain of the working men out cf 

It will be seen from these figures that 
the prospects for a very large .Increase 
In money in circulation in business 
<ircles in the immediate future are vcrv 
bright. The effect of the employment 
of so many men. most of whom have 
been living a life of enforced idleness 
for months, will be felt at once by mer- 
chants and others and wiU oil u!) thv 
wheels of commerce and set them t > 
moving briskly in a manner that will 
be exceedingly gratifying to every- 

prominently connected with the n«w 
movement in the Windy City, and has 
aided them materially in the progress 
they have made thus far, so it is not 
svirprising that the bureau should 
have decided to tender him the place. 


Two Schooners Are Ashore on 
Lake Michigan. 

Milwaukee, April 29.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— A special to the Wisconsin 
from Sheboygan. Wis., says: The 
schooner Wallin, with slabs and pota- 
toes from Frankfort to Milwaukee, 
went ashore at 3 a. m. Life savers 
took off the crew of five, who were 
thoroughly exhausted. The vessel and 
cargo will be a complete loss. 

During the gale the 3-masted 
schooner Lookout, of Chicago, was 
driven ashore four miles north of *rwo 
Rivers, Wis. , The life-saving crew 
succeeded in rescuing Capt. Oleson and 
his seven sailors after an hour's hard 
work. The schooner will be a total 
loss. She was sailing light from Chi- 
cago to Green Bay. 

John Burns, a deck hand, was washed 
overboard and drowned from the 
gravel scow Sunrise, about two miles 
north of Milwaukee. 

Cleveland, April 29.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— The Minnesota Iron company 
has arranged to furnish all the Mesaba 
ores that will be required by the Illin- 
ois Steel company. This was another 
foregone conclusion and will have no 
effect on the general market. It sim- 
ply insures a large consumer for the 
output of the Minnesota company and 
provides part of the tonnage neces- 
sary to keep going the ])ig fleet of ves- 
sels controlled in the olfice of Pickands, 
Mather & Co. 



I Assignee Sale | 
I Duluth Paper (g. | 

S ^ A % The reason is plain. The great stock is S 

= ^^ l" ^\ /^ 1^ being sold at a sacrifice— not for profit— = 

SS ^-^ •i^ \^ \^ Mm. • but to close it out as quickly as poss ible. ^ 

There are still great bargains in good s 

= books, office stationery and supplies, school supplies, etc. The figures = 
= below demonstrate what you can do. S 

>— prioe from 25c to 75o each 

= Palmer Cox's 
S Brownie Books. 

^Z Formerly $1.50, now, each 

S George Eliot's ^ 

^ Works. ?,-'r?«-.>4 

= Edison's Mimeo- 
= graphs. J°5:2S°/A'. 


Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., April 29.— 
(Special to The Herald.)— Up: Repub- 
lic, 7:20 a. m.; Uganda, John Ketcham, 
9:20; Sacramento, Abyssinia, Ionia, 
10:10. Down: Vanderbilt, London, Sel- 
wyn Eddy, 7:40; Carnegie, 8; Queen 
City, Newaygo, 11. 

Later— Up: Murphy, Shenandoah, 
Granada. 12:20 p. m.; Sitka, Doty, Jean- 
nette. 1:40; Schuylkill, Thomson and 
whaleback, 3. Down: Sauber. 1 p. m. 

Up yesterday: Leuty. Botsford. 5 \\ 
m.; Colorado. 8. Down: Stevens, 4:20 
p. m. 


Port Huron, Mich.. April 29.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Down: Sibley and 
consort, 9:1.'. last night; Aragon, ll:;i0; 
Curry. 1:40 a. m.; Northern Queen. 2:40; 
Mahoning. 9:.')0. 

Down yesterday: Kearsarge. 4:30 
m.; Stimson. 6. 


Washington. April 29.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— The Dingley bill placed 
a duty of 1 cent per pound on un- 
hackled flax, and Representative Taw- 
ney afterwards endeavored to have 
this duty increased to 2 cents by the 
senate finance committee. The bill, as 
reported to the senate, however, will 
place unhackled flax on the free list. 





Prcvalenceof Typhoid Fever 

Caused the Investigation 

to Be Made. 

The health department gave the Du- 
luth Gas and Water company a sur- 
prise party this morning. Health Officer 
Murray, accompanietl by members of 
the board appearing at the pumping 
station about 9 oclock and direclinf? 
that the well he puniped out. The (i^•- 
mand was at once complied with and 
in an hours time the members of the 

which it is expected that, as soon a.>* ton schools 

the new bridge connecting Duluth wiih^ Dispensing with two high school 

West Superior is completed, through teachers 

street cars will be run between the two Drawing teacher, high school.. 

cities. To accomplish this it will be; Supervisor of drawing 

necessary- to widen the guage of the Supervisor of writing 

West Superior lines to correspond with' Supervisor of music 

the tracks on this side of the bay. This; Supervisor of caligthenics 

will prove a great convenience, and Librarian of high school 

prevent the necessity of changing cars. Cut in superintendent's salary, 
which has been such a disagreeable Cut in head janitor's salary... 
feature of a trip to Superior. Reduction ifi cost of text books 

Suit to Foreclose. 

Anton Schupp yesterday afternoon 
began foreclosure proceedings against 
the Mesaba Land company on a mort- 
gage given to secure a note of JU.- 
.^15.95. in the terms of which default is 
alleged to have been made. The mort- 

, . , gage covers lands in .'iO-16, 63-17, 58-17, 

were exploring the interior of | 63-13. .57-18. 59-21. .59-1.-,. 59-16. 58-20, 64- 

the well with lanterns. ^ 16, 61-15, .59-18. 60-13 and 60-18. Part of 

In the words of Health Officer Mur- i ^^^ '*"*^ '-^ valuable for possible iron 

ray. everything was found to be 
"as clean as a whistle. " So clear was 
the water that the fx)ttom was plain- I "*'*^ 
ly seen at a depth of over six inches 
by the light of the lantemsi It was 
stated by Manager Van Dergen, of the 
company, that the well has l»een 
thoroughly cleaned once a month dur- 
ing the winter and twice a month dur- 
ing the spring, and in the o|)inion of 
Health Officer Murray and those who 
inspected the will with him this mor.j- 
ing this statement i.s amply borne out 
by appearances. 

deposits and part for timber. Blllson, 
Congdon & Dickinson are the attor- 




The Herald has received from the 
hydrographic office at Washington a 
copy of a chart, showing the classifi- 
cation of clouds for the weather observ- 
ers of the hydrographic office. It is 
a highly interesting and valuable pub- 
lication and will excite widespread in- 
terest, not only amongst nautical men. 
but among scientists, artists and stu- 
dents. These and other publications 
of the hydrographic office are on sale 
in Duluth by A. Hirsch, Board of Trade 

= Rulers. .-^ 

SS Flexible Rubber Bulere, each . . . * ^ ^ 

^ 1 ettei* Preiacps ^i* ^our 

= ______L_ OWN PRICE 

5 Cash Boxes. 

SS Tin Cash Boxes, from.. 

= Scrap Books. 

5S Invoice and Scrap Books, 

SS all eize*. ftommed, stnb and 

SS index, from 


= Hulburt's 

= Latest Stationery, 

j^ For polite corrt'><poDdcace, at a small 

JS; proportion of cost. The newest things 

2S: in thig line, 

= Irish Linen Note 

SS Pflnct* ' ^^ containing }i ream 

SI ■ ••I'*'* • of paper, and one 

5S box (125) envelopes, all for A f\Q, 

^S (Here's an opportunity.) 

SS Box paper and envelopes 

^ to match, from 

= Pocket Books 

S ^^ '-^c Pocketbooks, Eelling at, 
"S each 



8t<jck on band, on account of heinjr bet- 
ter eoods than the public desired to use 

in these times. There has been a larae SS 

sale on these, but we have about 5000 SI 

left, put up in nfbul bound boxes, ten ^ 

tablets to the box. We are SS 

closing them out fast at. per I Cr* SS 

box, $1.00, single tablets, each... "O*' = 

The Plate Linen and Old Holland Linea S= 

are favorites. "^ 



Per box... 

Chess Men. 

Per box 

Checker Boards. 

Each, from 

Playing Cards. 

Per paclE 

Dictionary Stands. = 

Automatic, book always ^ ^ 

opens flat, formerly $6 00, ^'\ OO ^ 

Catholic Books. = 

"Key of Heaven," etc., ^5 

L°t'Su.°^.'*!".'.^*:...HalfCost = 
Bibles. § 

$1.10 1 

Typewriter Ribbons. = 

$6.00 1 

Bagsters, flexible leather 
covers, gilt edge Teachers' 
Bible, a « 00 book, for 

Little or Underwood's 
per doz 

Paper Novels. 

Two for 


I High School Students — _ 

S Tomorrow we sell the Eagle Compass and Divider with pen and pen- S 

SS cil attachment, and half a dozen extra leads for pencil, S 

5-; screw adjustment, nickel plated and engraved, one only to IOC S 

SS each person tor u.\J\^ ^ 

Buffalo— Cleared : Fiske, Zenith City 
Gilbert, Viking. Nyanza. Hutchinson,' 

Cleveland— Cleared : 
more. Duluth. 


^ Open Evenings. Assignee Ouluth Paper Co. = 


Marina. Saga- 

Marquette— Cleared: E. M. Peck Du- 

and supplies 


Total $40,750 

Besides this the board will consider 
at its next meeting the reduction of 
the salarie.^ of the office force. 

Arrived— Crescent City. *:. C. Pope 
Algeria. Buffalo, light for grain; Ka- 
tahdin. St. Lawrence, Rappahannock. 
Appomattox. Armenia, John Harper, 
Tyrone. Lake IZrio. coal; City of Du- 
luth, Chicag.i.; A\m\, Arabia. 
Buffalo, mdse. 

Departed— Wilson and whaleback 
Matoa. Marcia. Two Harbors, for ore- 
City of Venice. City of Paris. Penob- 
scot. Buffalo, grain: Northern King 
Moran. Buffalo, flour and grain 

Cullum, dentist, Palladio. Phone No. 9. 

Smoke Endion cigar. W. A. Foote. 

Tlu> lioard of Ore commissioners will 
hold its regular monthly meeting to- 
morrow afternoon at 4:30 o'clock at the 
city hall. Oflicers of the board and .1 
Are warden to succeed Mr. McCoy will 
be elected. It is said that B. A. Rans- 
bury is slated for the wardenship. 

John Hendrickson went up for ten 
days this morning for drunkenness. 

A meeting of the council fire depart- 
ment committee, the board of fire com- 
j missfoners. and the committee from 
1.100 the Trades assembly and Firemen's 
1.000 union to discuss the question of "oflfs " 
900 ! has been arranged for 4:30 o'clock this 
afternoon at Central fire hall. 

The board of park commissioners havej ^^'a^nted. 
received an invitation to conventions ofj ^"^' rates are unchanged. Charters: 
park commissioners and superintend- p-"^'- Aragon. Cleveland to Duluth. L'O 
ents and landscape engineers, one ot ^^"ts; Nicaragua, Buffalo to Duluth, 20 
which is to be held in Mihneapolis 

A Cleveland dispatch says: There 
very little change in the lake freiglil 
market. Ore tonnage is offered prettv 
freely and boats are on the market at 
the rate fixed last Monday from Mar- 
quette for the season. No sales are be- i 
mg made and very little tonnage is' 



Gun Club Shoot. 

The Cciiti-al (iun <iiil> is holding its 
ri-gular weekly shout this afternoon at 

• the new grounds near Brautigans 
summer garden at Thirtieth avenue 
east and the lake shore. An effort is 
being made to thoroughly reorganize 
the club and inject greater enthusiasm 

: into it. The Superior dub is in mueli 
better shape than the Duluth 

Mr. Van Bergen said that it is the^" ' J^X hi.*"*' ^"'l'*" "'"''• 
intention to clean the reservoir liefore I^^.T^ ^ charter members, and 

long and that he would give Health | *Sf.r,lH'1,".\''^^^". ,''*'*" ^^^ ''"'' ^^''^ 

should not be equally strong. 

The Best Tool-bag 

is the one that carries a little 

can or bottle of Pearline. 

Then you're ready for anything 

in the shape of mud. dust, 

grease, or dirt. Nothing will so 

quickly and thoroughly take 

all wheeling-grime and stains, from hands or 

clothes or anywhere. There's no weight or bulk to speak 

of How many times you have needed Pearline when far 

from home ' Unequalled as a lubricant for Bicycle chains. 


J. McKay, of Floodvvood, is in 
city on business. 

C. C. McCarthy, prosecuting attorney 
of Itasca county, came down from 
Grand Rapids today and registered at 
the St. Louis. 

James M. Paine, of Carlton, is In the 
city, a guest at the St. Louis. 

Neil Mclnnis, of Tower, is in the city. 

J. M. Markhani, of Aitken, returned 
today from a trip over the ranges. He 
haa abandoned the idea of building a I 
hotel at Virginia, but may locate at I 
some other point, possibly at Ely. I 

L. A. Marshall, is down from Tower 
today, a guest at the St. Louis. 

Capt. A. J. Carlin. of Virginia, is in 
the city. He is at the St. I^ouis. 

G. A. St. Clair, of Minneapolis, re- 
turned today from a trip over the Me- 
saba range. 

D. F. Brooks, a St. Paul lumberman, 
is a guest at the Spalding. 

William Rea, Jr., of Trevon, Wis., 
is among today's arrivals at the Spal- 

W. S. Hay and C. G. Rank, of St. 
Paul, are registered at the Spalding. 

H. Oldenberg, the well known attor- 
new of Carlton, Is at the St. Louis. 

C. W. Sawyer and J. E. Glass, prom- 
inent Minneapolis lumbermen, are 
guests at the St. Louis. 

W. H. Benn, traveling freight agent 
of the Minneapolis & St. Louis rail- 
road, came up from Minneapolis todav 
and registered at the St. Louis. 

G. D. Le Bar. of Brainerd. arrived in 
the city today and registered at the 

John Thompson, a Minneapolis lum- 
berman, is at the Spalding. 

F. I". Swetling, of Berlin, Wis., is a I 
the St. Louis. 

Rev. C. C. Salter left today for Min- 
neapolis to celebrate the fortieth an- 
niversary of the founding of Plymouth 
church. He was pastor of the church 
1 for seven years. 

July and one in Louisville, Ky., in May. 
It is possible that the invitation to Min- 
neapolis may be accepted, and that Sec- 
retary Helm or some other representa- 
tive of the board will attend. 

The following births have been re- 
ported to the health department: A 
daughter to Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Skrove. 
of 916 Sixth avenue east; a daughter t(j 
Gottlieb and Karoline S. Klaus, of Sev- 
enth 9.venue east and Ninth street. 

Kelly— he did it — routed Grease. 

Charles Silverthorne, who is charged 
with stealing an overcoat from a Gar- 
field avenue boarding house, was held 
to the grand jury by Judge Edson yes- 
terday afternoon. 

The regular monthly social to young 
men will be given at the Y. M. C. A. 
Saturday evening. The ladles wtlj pro- 
vide refreshments and Mrs. Stocker's 
pupils will provide music. There will 
also be an exhibition in the gym- 

Inspectors Monaghan and Chalk re- 
turned yesterday from Ashland. In the 
afternoon they Inspected the Northern 
Wave and today the tugs Pathfinder 
and Fiske and the ferry steamer Hat- 
tie Lloyd. 

Miss Emily Warwick, a girl about 14 
years of age. living at Eleventh aye- 
nue east and Second street, had a 
fainting spell in the postoffice this 
morning and it was some time before 
she recovered sufUcielitly to go to her 


The steamer Alex Nimmick is ex- 
pected at the Mesaba ore docks todav 
to take in the first load of the season. 
She will take out 1900 tons of Carnegie 
ore. that being the only stock on hand 
at the docks. 

Too Much Cake Walk. 

J. Briggs. a colored gentleman. wa» 
arrested this morning on complaint of 
an inmate of one of the bagnios on the 
•Point." who complained that he had 
dragged her around by the hair and 
earned things with a high hand durim; 
a little spat last night. The prisoner 
was booked on a charge of disorderly 
conduct, and his hearing was set for 
this afternoon. 

Briggs forfeited . hiri bail of $1.''. de-j 
posited for his appearance in court this I 
morning. Shortly after noon. Mr.i 
Rnsgs met Oflicer Smollett, who ar- 
rested him last night, and proceedecf to! 
give the offieer a piece of his mind, with' 
the result that he found himself behind 
the bars a few minutes later on the 
charge of using abusive language. 





21 West Superior Straet. 

May Go to Chicago. 

Secretary Hart of the state board of 
charities and corrections has not yet 
received notice of his election as the 
Chicago bureau of charities, said the 
St. Paul Despatch last evening. He 
went to Duluth today in company with 
some other members of the board to 
lo<)k over the county and city institu- 
tions. Mr. Hart is having plenty of 
time in which to deliberate upon the 
question as to whether he would rather 
remain in Minnes<ita. where he has 
the charitable and coricetioiial mat- 
ters Well organized, or whether he 
would rather go to Chicago, where 
everything to date is chaos, and the 
members are fighting out among them- 
selves the queritions as to methods and 
poHcifs. ?tr. jiart ha.s held repeated 
conferences with those who are most 

New York— Arrived: Servia. Liver- 
pool; Lahn, Bremen. 

Southampton— Arrived: New York, 
New York. 

Naples— Arrived: Aller. New York. 

Bremerhaven— Arrived: Werra. New 

Liverpool— Arrived: Teutonic, New 



How to Attain It." 


A New Fraternal Society Or- 
ganized By Duluthians. 

A Wonderful New 
Medical Book, written 
for Men Only. One 
copy may be had free, 
sealed. In plain envel- 
ope, oa application. 


6^ Niagara St, 

A new fraternal ordt^r has been or- 
ganized by Duluth men and its pro- 
jectors anticipate that it will within 
a comparatively short time take a 
place among the best of the fraternal 
and beneficiary societies. It will be 
known as "'The Modern Samairitans" 
and will be inconorated under the 
laws of Minnesota. The incorporators 
are: Andrew H. Burke, Charles E. 
Lovett, George H. Crosby, Charles F. 
Leland, W. H. Salter, A. E. McManus. 
Kev. Robert Forbes, John Christie and 
H. R. Yolton. The officers are: Presi- 
dent. A. H. Burke: vice president, C. 
E. Lovett: secretary, George H. Cros- 
by; treasurer, C. F. Leland; counsel, 
A. E. McManus; medical director, W. 
H. Salter: organizer, H. R. Yolton; di- 
rectors. Dr. Robert Forbes and John 

The society is organized on the same 
lines a,s the Royal Arcanum. Wood- 
men, Foresters and others. Persons 
eligible are white males between the 
ages of 18 and 55 years, subject, of 
' ourse, to prescribed restrictions and 
•0 thf- result ol phyGical rxamlnation. 
Members will be allowed to take insur- 

ance from $.">l»M to $2000. The ritualistic 
work will be simjile. but on an original 
and interesting line. 

Tho.«e who have lieen instrumental in 
organizing the new seeioty have b'eii 
working on the plan for nine moaihs. 
The in.-iiirance commissioner of Minne- 
sota pronounces it to 1k' one of the best 
plans of the kind that he has had put 
before him in his term of office and the 
attorney general has also complimented 
it highly. In one respect the plan is 
claimed to be better than that of the 
other fraternal societies. A reserve fund 
is provided for the purpose of limiting 
the number of assessments to be called 
in any one year or during any period of 
epidemic when the assessments misht 
otherwise become burdensome. Each 
member will also be entitled to use a 
l)roportion of the reserve to pav his as- 
sessments should he on account of sick- 
ness or accident, be unable to do so. The 
reserve fund of the order, except a sum 
sufficient for immediate use for the pur- 
poses 01 the fund Is to be Invested in 
I nlted States, or state bonds, or countv 
municipal or school bonds issued by .'-ta 
authority. This reserve fund is to -"■ 
created by setting aside a portion of ea 

The organizers believe that a poci.. 
such as this can easily be made to .^ . 
ceed and Will be of great l>enent to Diili 
hnould it grow I<> be et|ual to the \V. 
men. Foresters i>r other of the fniti 1 
societies it would not only be a great 
verti.semcnt for the city but would br 
a great deal of money here. 


Bv means of an Evening Herald "wai 

^ — .- 






^^— r 


■ r 



— ^ 




- »■ 

» ■■■ - 







ir T 


Produces a Letter Written By New One Formed By the South- 

the Board. 

Japan Is In a Warlike Mood 

Over Hawaii's Emigrant 


Mikado's People Think Uncle 

Sam's Action Is a Menace 

to Them. 

ence at 

Beardslee's Prcs 
Hawaii With the 

of tho 


Philadelphia the Cause. 

San Francisco. April 29. — According 

lo advices by steamer this mornin'^. iho 

Japanese government is aroused over 

the refusal of the Hawaiian sovern- 

ment to permit Shindhiu Maru imnii- 

i:rants to land there, and has ordtreJ 

warships to Honolulu to enforce whal 

the immigrrants consider their 

rights. The foreign otRce instructed 

ilicgo Kencho at Kobe on April 9 ti 

>iop the departure of immigrants for 

the islands at once. ; 

Grave complications have arisen.. £.c- ] 

cording to Japanese official newspaptrs. | 

over the action of the I'nited s^tates | 

government in sending the Philadelpiiia 

t<» Honolulu. Japanese official orguuti | 

I lairh the cruiser has been sent as "a I 

menace to the Japanese governmeiit. j 

and is signiticant in that it foretells I 

annexation of the islands to the L'nitcd ' 


Japanese official newspapers av^- full 
of war talk. The Chuwo states that a 
telegram has been received by the Jap- 
anese authorities to the effect that Kuk- 
iand has sent an intimation to the 
Iniled States goveinment that she ob- 
jects to the intended annexation by ih ■ 
latter of the Hawaiian republic. The 
Sekai Xo Nifon says that a series . f 
telegraphic communications are at pres- 
ent passin-g V»etween the I'nited Siale.-^ 
legation to Kio and the United Slates 
.government, and is of the opinion 
they relate to the refusal of the Ha- 
waiian government to permit Japanese 
emigrants to land. 

City Engineer Patton said today that 
the assertion made before the council 
•Monday evening )>y the president of 
tlfe board of public works, io the effect 
that the board had nothing to do with 
the specifications for the pump house 
Is not correct. The board took the mat- 
ter, in great measure, in its own hands, 
Mr. Patton said, insisting against his 
oiijeetion that the walls need be no 
more than twenty inches thick if 
built of stone. In corroboration of his 
statement that the board of public 
works dictated in the matter (if speci- 
rications. Mr. Patton referred to the 
letter g